Cellular Transplantation Sampling

Cellular transplantation is a safe and can be an effective therapy for many diseases. Transplantation can consist of many cellular products, including the following as a sampling:

  • Cellular Growth Factors

    In each specific cell (thymus, kidney, neuron, liver, brain, mesenchyme, embryonic, etc.) are genes coded for cell specific peptides. These peptides trigger key reactions for all cell repair and reconstruction. Mesenchyme is the most basic and omnibus tissue; very similar to the classic stem cells. Specific peptides in embryonic thymus tissue activate thymus functions, peptides isolated from heart cells regenerate heart functions, brain functions are activated by cells isolated from brain tissue, etc.
  • Mesenchyme Growth Factors

    Undifferentiated embryonic connective tissues which are the true mother lode of cell growth and cell regeneration. Mesenchyme develop during early embryonic stages of gestation and are the source material from which most mammalian body's organs and tissues are made - everything from bones, muscles, and connective tissue to central nervous system. When implanted, mesenchyme migrates to the area of greatest injury in the body. Once there, they align themselves with damaged cells and/or tissues, become identical to them, and start replicating.
  • Embryonic Growth Factors

    Found exclusively in early-stage embryos, from which all the body's 200-plus types of tissue ultimately grow; body's master cells. Their incredible versatility means they have the potential to provide replacement tissue to treat all manner of disorders.
  • Liver

    Wide range of functions, including detoxification, protein synthesis, and production of biochemical's necessary for digestion. Necessary for survival; currently no way to compensate for absence of liver function long term, although liver dialysis can be used short term. Plays major role in metabolism.
  • Thymus

    Lymphocytes are the most important cells of the defense system. More than a trillion are in the body at once, either circulating in blood or standing guard in lymph nodes. There are two types of lymphocytes: T-cells and B-cells. Both are formed in bone marrow. B-cells mature in blood, while T-cells pass through and mature in thymus gland. Thymus, located just behind the upper part of the breast bone, is like a drill sergeant, it instructs the lymphocytes how to recognize 'non-self' and what to do when 'non-self' invades the body. T-cells are the sentries of our body. When the invader enters the body, T-cells sound an alarm and direct the battle. Through a complicated system they mobilize other lymphocytes and other "soldiers," such as histiocytes, macrophages, etc., and 'weapons' (complement, cytokines, etc.) to fight the enemy. They also enter the battle directly. B-cells produce plasma cells, which in turn produce antibodies.
  • Placenta

    Increase the capillary collateral network by stimulating development of collateral buds. Dilate blood vessels and thus improve circulation of blood throughout the organism. Have a hypotensive and strong diuretic effect. The placenta of an early fetus is rich in cells with pituitary-like phenotype while placenta of a mature fetus acts more in the manner of cells of the sex glands.
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