Regeneration is a normal biological process involving tissues sending signals to activate adaptation or regeneration processes during the normal course of self-healing. One example of this would be muscle growth after a workout, with stress on tissues providing stimulation to strengthen and adapt the tissue structures involved.

Adaptation requires an energy and regenerative substrate supply to the body, and therefore the strengthening processes for the tissue; our treatments often use the corresponding regenerative agents suitable for the purpose.

Osteoarthritis and overuse injury cause inflammatory responses that disrupt the tissue’s environment. Decreased blood flow due to pressure from the inflamed tissue as well as harmful substances such as necrosis and cell degradation products can complicate or even prevent regeneration, and are responsible for prolonged tissue injury and functional limitations.

This is why we use additional drugs to help damaging substrates drain out of the tissue and improve energy and regenerative substrate supply into the tissue in the regeneration process, while opening up transport paths – venous and lymphatic return, arterial supply.

Using biosignals to activate or reactivate a disrupted healing process requires the assessment of possible supply and drainage support. Pain reactions impairing local tissue regeneration activity and the possibility of chronic regional pain syndrome as a long-term complication should be followed up during treatment. As pain specialists, we also provide supporting drugs in these cases.