The Invictus Project employs state-of-the-art procedures to reinforce the treatments currently available to trauma patients. We utilize the following Pillars of Care.
QSPECT (quantitative single-photon emission computed tomography) is a type of nuclear imaging test that uses a radioactive substance and a special camera to create 3D pictures of the brain. QSPECT technology can see what traditional imaging like MRI often misses. By looking at how the brain functions through QSPECT brain imaging, CereScan helps provide new information so you can receive a more targeted treatment plan.READ MORE ABOUT DIAGNOSTICS
Decreasing and controlling intracranial pressure is a major focus of medical treatment directly following a traumatic brain injury. Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy enhances the bodies existing inflammation regulation mechanisms and creates the optimal environment for the brain to heal itself by hyper-oxygenating the bloodstream and releasing progenitor cells into the brain.Learn More
Pluripotent adult stem cells, those derived from the blood, have the ability to divide and generate all cell types and are considered “uncommitted”. TBI Therapy only uses pluripotent stem cells in efforts to obtain the best results possible! The goal of this treatment is to replace damaged cells and to promote the growth of new blood vessels and tissues in order to help the target organ function at a greater capacityLearn More
In the past decade Ketamine has shown to be a powerful tool in the fight against depression. Ketamine has the ability to provide relief from depression symptoms and suicidal ideation in as little as one infusion.Learn More
“You are what you do repeatedly. So, your excellence isn’t an act it is a habit” Taking ownership of your long term mental health is about making life style modifications that compliment your ideal life.Learn More
The pre-treatment scan results above show the areas of deceased blood flow clustered around the primary injury site in the brain, this inflammation was the primary cause of the patient’s symptoms.
In the post-treatment scan we can see that the areas of inflammation and decreased blow flow have almost completely disappeared.
Focal areas if abnormal subcortical hypoperfusion were no longer noted and represent an improvement noted from the previous SPECT scan. There are areas on increased cortical perfusion present that were not present previously.
Focal areas of abnormal subcortical hypoperfusion were not noted in post-treatment scan, specifically the left lentiform hypoperfusion previously noted is absent and replaced with increased perfusion.