Progenitor stem cell therapy is a minor procedure, and should be used in all early stage organ diseases, especially whenever conventional medicine fails to effectively cure or treat the disease.
Progenitor stem cells use the principle of "homing." "Homing" avoids the need for stem cells to be implanted directly into the damaged organ, (e.g. liver stem cells into liver).
When treating different organs or tissues, each cell vial is placed in a separate syringe. The patient is fully awake, with a slight amount of local anesthetic to numb the area where treatment needles enter the skin. There is minimal discomfort during and after treatment.
Disregarding psychological factors and fear of the unknown, etc., stem cell transplantation is a simple procedure. The only complicated part takes place in the manufacturing laboratory where the transplants are prepared. Despite its simplicity, the patient must still prepare for stem cell transplantation by getting the body into an optimum metabolic condition as much as the disease(s) the patient is suffering from will permit.
Progenitor stem cells can treat all diseased organs of the body. In addition to replacing dead cells of a diseased organ, transplanted cells can restore or repair cells that have not died, but simply stopped functioning because of a particular disease. In other words, besides transplanting new stem cells there is another beneficial action of progenitor stem cell treatment: "direct stimulation of regeneration or repair."
Cell Treatment is not a solution for all existing health conditions. Each person reacts differently to stem cell transplantation. The quality of the stem cells is of paramount importance. The main purpose of this stem cell treatment is to give tools to the body so it can create conditions within itself to promote generation of tissue. Tens of hundreds of past experiences and procedures show substantial improvements in a majority of patients. (Other patients may not show substantial improvement, or in some cases no improvement at all.)
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