A new drug that reduces the risk of fat tire bicycle crashes is being studied by a team at McMaster University.
A drug that may reduce the risk for fat tire cyclist crashes is currently being studied at McMaster university.
The research team has been working with the university’s Center for Biomedical Innovation to determine if it can reduce the rate of fat-tire-related injuries.
The new drug, called P-8-P-D, could reduce the number of fat tires in a cyclist’s bicycle, thereby lowering the likelihood of fat tiring.
It could also help prevent fat-trading.
“It’s a really interesting drug and there’s a lot of research going on right now about it,” said co-founder and senior research associate in the department of bioengineering, Dr. Robert Smith.
“The problem with using the word fat tire, the word bike, is that it’s associated with the bad word.
It’s associated more with the fat tire than the bicycle.
So I think it’s a more appropriate word.”
P-10-S-1, or P-11-S1, is an opioid analgesic used in the treatment of pain.
Its main ingredient is P-9-S6-P, a compound that has also been shown to be effective in treating pain in animals.
It was also shown to reduce the symptoms of migraines in people with Crohn’s disease.
Smith said the compound has been used in studies to help treat chronic pain.
“We are interested in finding out how it interacts with other compounds that we’re trying to develop,” he said.
“What we’re doing now is taking a look at how the drug interacts with a whole range of other compounds.”
Smith said P-7-S7, which is also a pain reliever, has been shown in clinical trials to reduce pain in people suffering from chronic pain, and that it is also effective at treating depression and anxiety.
“There are a lot more drugs that are using opioids to treat depression, anxiety and depression,” he explained.
“So we’re hoping that P-5-S8-S9, which we’re developing now, will work for that as well.”
Smith and his colleagues hope to test the drug on people who have had severe or recurrent fat tire crashes.
The researchers said it would take about four weeks for P-6-S5-D to be available in pharmacies, and would take another four weeks to begin treating people who suffer from other forms of fat bike crashes.
In the meantime, they are working on testing other drugs for the same condition.
Smith, who previously worked at the University of Alberta’s Biomedical Sciences and Biotechnology Centre, said the drugs would be used as an adjunct to medical care and not be used for treatment.
“If you can do that, we could really do some very important things for people who are in this position,” he told CBC News.
“And I think that’s something that we should be doing for as long as possible, to get better at it.”
With files from the CBC’s Kevin Hagen in Ottawa and the National Post’s Mike Nellis in Toronto