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Treatments and Research Involvement

Over the past 10 years, New England Cord Blood Bank has worked with following transplant facilities in order to safely ship our clients’ cord blood stem cells for potential use in transplants, research or clinical trials for the following medical conditions:

Duke University

  • March 2006: Oxygen deprivation at birth
  • July 2007: Neonatal herpes simplex encephalitis with brain damage
  • July 2008: Cerebral Palsy
  • March 2009: Mild Cerebral Palsy
  • March 2009: Cerebral Palsy
  • June 2009: Cerebral Palsy
  • June 2011: Cerebral Palsy
  • March 2013: Cerebral Palsy
  • February 2017: Autism

Sultan Qaboos University Hospital in Muscat, Oman

  • October 2003: For Hematopoietic reconstitution

Boston Children’s Hospital

  • May 2004: Fanconi Anemia

King Hussein Cancer Center in Amman, Jordan

  • December 2007: ALL – Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia

Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia

  • October 2006: ALL – Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia

University of Minnesota Medical Center

  • July 2007: Fanconi Anemia

Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta

  • January 2008: Medullablastoma
Reliable, experienced, and dependable

Although compared to some of the large cord blood banks our number of units released for transplant is low (NECBB has released 14 units as of 11/13), that number should not be a concern. We are happy that not many of our clients have needed to access their cells  – it means that their families are healthy! However, rest assured that we have the experience necessary to work with any hospital or transplant facility to prepare and safely transport your cells if they are ever needed. If cells are requested for release, we follow the strictest protocols to ensure safe transportation to the designated medical facility. The key is peace of mind – our deep history and expertise in cryopreservation give our clients the confidence that their cord blood and cord tissue will be safe and ready to use if ever needed.

NIH Clinical Research Trials and You

Learn how you can participate in clinical trials through the National Institutes of Health.

Learn More
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