Transplantations

Stem Cell Transplantation is a vastly different approach to most "conventional" medicine, and generally misunderstood by the medical community and the general public which are accustomed to accepting drugs as therapy!

First, one must accept that our body is in constant motion- electrons, protons, and other elementary particles of each atom, all atoms, all molecules, all organelles of every cell, as well as all fluids representing 55% and 75% of body weight. Secondly, there is electromagnetic radiation associated with all movement - a subject almost completely neglected by medical science - and finally, every cell in our body is programmed to die before the body dies (a sole exception may be certain neurons).

All cells are continuously replaced, albeit each with different speed. In every disease, principal cells of a diseased organ(s) die faster than the sick body is able to replace them. When the quantity of principal cells of a diseased organ(s) drops below a certain limit, such organ(s) die(s). If it is a vitally important organ, without which one cannot live such as heart or brain, the sick organism will die too. The foremost current medicine knows of only one treatment when it becomes mandatory to replace dead cells, tissues, or organs: stem cell transplantation.

Transplantation of organs from human donors, such as heart, kidney, liver, etc., has become common. These are lifesaving surgical procedures, usually done as a "treatment of last resort." Besides the surgical risk, there is always a problem of rejection. The body of the recipient patient may reject a transplanted organ from another body, and the only way to prevent it is by taking immune-suppressants for the rest of patient's life. These drugs can stop a rejection for some time, but only at the expense of serious, often life-endangering complications. Further, some organs cannot be transplanted, such as brain and immune system, so many diseases cannot be treated by organ transplantation.

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