Cameron Clokie spearhead a successful bone regeneration procedure in Canada

According to Bloomberg, Dr Clokie is a scientist, an oral and maxillofacial surgeon and a serial entrepreneur. His career majors in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery. He obtained his Doctor of Surgery (DDS) in 1985 and completed finished the specialty in 1990.

Then he later received a doctorate (Ph.D.) in bone regeneration. Clokie is currently the CEO of Biologist Inc., which is a regenerative medicine company focusing on creative solutions for musculoskeletal reconstruction.

For three-decade, he is part of academic dentistry, and clinical practice and the recent achievement is being named the head of Oral and Maxillofacial surgery in 1998.Apart from that, he was also a professor of oral and Maxillofacial surgery at the University of Toronto.

Several patients in Canada have benefited from the bone regeneration. He uses a protein that can seduce adult stem cells into becoming bone tissue. That has helped him in pioneering a technique that to reset the jaw’s skeletal clock.

The most significant procedures were in Toronto general hospital and Mount Sinai. This procedure is a vital milestone for the researcher who has interest in tissue regeneration. Read more: Dr. Cameron Clokie Gives His Quick Tips for Tooth Care While Traveling

It is because the current methods of rebuilding body parts usually rely on a painful process of stealing fat, and muscle from one site to fill the gap in another section. The procedures will help in overcoming all this pain.

Patient’s experience

A golfer known as Peter Russell had an experience with the system introduced by Cameron Clokie. Within a short period after the surgery, Mr. Russell has regrown seven centimeters of bone along the bottom right of his jaw. He had lost the tissue to a benign tumor in 2003.

Mr. Russell is among the eight patients in Canada who have successfully undergone a method of bone regeneration. His case is contrary to that of Mc Farlane. Two years ago a benign tumor swelled from the right side of McFarlane’s jaw.

If left untreated, the rare and aggressive jaw-tissue growth, which is known as ameloblastoma, can balloon to distort the face filling the airways to the point of choking the patient to death. Learn more about Cameron Clokie:–clokie/c12024915

The patient underwent a traditional surgery because her large tumor also involved the joint. She was not a candidate for the new method because her large tumor also affected the joint.

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