Coverage Highlights

8.1.14 Crain’s Detroit Business explores NSI-566 next steps with ALS P.I., Dr. Eva Feldman, and reviews additional indication, Alzheimer’s disease, following promising animal research.
7.30.14 The Wall Street Journal interviews President/CEO, Richard Garr, on patient-directed social media’s impact on trials. NSI-566/ALS patients have independently chosen to blog online.
November 2013 FORBES' feature quotes President/CEO Richard Garr extensively, on the differentiation and commercialization of Neuralstem’s proprietary cell technology.
11.20.13 FOX Medical Team's Beth Galvin continues her NSI-566/ALS coverage at Emory with a patient’s perspective segment. Phase I patients, Ted Harada and John Conley, are featured.
November-December 2013 Bethesda Magazine feature provides rich insights on Neuralstem’s “potential wonder drug aimed specifically at rebuilding the hippocampus”: NSI-189.
October 2013 Practical Neurology interviews Chairman and CSO Dr. Karl Johe and P.I. Dr. Eva Feldman about the NSI-566/ALS trials in “Decreasing Progression, Increasing Function.”
8.28.13 FOX News Detroit walks with NSI-566/ALS Phase I patient Ted Harada and P.I. Dr. Eva Feldman on the eve of the Phase II trial.
5.30.13 Bioscience Technology ALS P.I. Dr. Eva Feldman and Neuralstem’s President/CEO Richard Garr in a feature that explores data from six extraordinary ALS responders – “as rare as a red wolf.”
9.13.12 MIT's Technology Review reports on CELL SCI research showing “paralyzed rats walk again after stem cell transplant” of NSI-566, suggesting hope for treatment of spinal cord injury.

Select media coverage in this website is provided for the information and convenience of the public, and is not intended to be all-encompassing nor an endorsement of the specific stories or media outlets.

  • U-M stem cell trial to enter crucial phase

The Detroit News by Kim Kozlowski, March 15, 2011

The first clinical trial using stem cells in Lou Gehrig's disease patients soon will begin testing the safety of the procedure in an area of the spine that eventually could be life-saving.

The landmark trial aims to slow progression of the fatal disease, also known as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, or ALS, by injecting millions of stem cells into patients.

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