Scientists first put millions of stem cells into the human brain to treat Parkinson's.
They found that they introduced stem cells, specialized cells capable of transforming specialized cells that can continually divide and regenerate in the brains of men in their 50s in Japan.
This procedure was conducted last month and is a historic step in testing new treatments for Parkinson's.
The team hopes stem cells will help regenerate some of the brain damaged by this disease after it has been shown that it has recovered the lost movement through experiments with monkeys.
Scientists at Kyoto University have injected stem cells into the body, which naturally occur in the body, occur more in infants, and can switch to many other cells in the body.
The university explained that the patient's condition after surgery was stable and that he would be watching for two years.
The researchers injected 2.4 million stem cells into the left side of the patient's brain in the course of about three hours.
If there are no problems in the next 6 months, the team will plant 2.4 million cells on the right.
Stem cells from healthy donors have been developed to be brain cells that produce dopamine that is not owned by Parkinson's patients.
The surgery came after the university announced in July that it would conduct experiments with seven participants between the ages of 50 and 69.
This is the first experiment involving stem cell transplantation in the brain for the treatment of Parkinson's disease.
Parkinson's disease is a chronic neurodegenerative disorder that affects the body's motor system, often resulting in movement and other movement disorders.
According to the Parkinson & apos; s Disease Foundation, about 10 million people worldwide suffer from this disease.