Stem Cell Therapy and Dementia – Can this be the new ‘miracle’ cure?

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Stem Cell Therapy has been a topic of conversation more and more as results begin to increase, and the number of diseases cured by stem cell therapy more successful. Stem cells are most commonly sourced from bone marrow to prevent a disease or a condition. The umbilical cord blood is useable in some treatments that require the transplantation of blood cells. There is a difference in stem cells extracted from different parts of your body, and these stem cells play their roles according to the functions of your body.

If you have a particular type of blood cancer, transplantation with blood-forming stem cells is needed, as the treatment requires those specific cells designed for the particular disease. 

stem cell therapy

Stem cell therapy is a curative therapy approach, and the stem cells turn into what your bodies’ needs are. Even a combination of injuries is repairable with the transplantation of stem cells. Once an injury heals, it will stay healed. Rather than treating symptoms like other approaches such as pain management, stem cell therapy treats the injury itself. 

Transplantation of stem cells produces insulin that treats patients with:

  •  diabetes
  •  repairs muscle cells damaged after a heart attack
  •  replaces the neurons damaged by a spinal cord injury
  •  a stroke
  •  Parkinsons disease
  •  Dementia
  •  Alzheimer’s disease
  •  and other neurological problems. 

As part of the procedure, a stem cell collection process will begin and can last from 1 week to 4 weeks, depending on your own set of unique circumstances.  The transplantation process consists of 3-6 sessions. 

Stem cell therapy casts a whole new hope for patients suffering from dementia. 

Repairing of brain cells begins with the transplantation of new stem cells extracted from the body, which reverses and repairs neurological conditions. Research found that patients receiving adult stem cell transplants can reverse the deterioration of cognitive abilities; reduced by the effects of dementia disease. Some types of dementia are degenerative, although some have a vascular component, even Alzheimer’s. These respond exceptionally well to stem cell treatment. Dr Zannos Grekos, Chief Science Officer for Inter-cellular, who was present at the treatment of a patient who has dementia, said the results were undeniable. Six months after receiving treatment; they were able to normalise the patient’s brain function testing. The blood circulation before and after stem cell therapy had astonishing results; with blood vessel flow increasing by the day.

The list of diseases cured of stem cell therapy is short, and still has a broad spectrum of research and understanding needed to use stem cells in medicine potentially. There are currently clinical trials underway to treat many other conditions. 

Make sure to use a registered and legitimate practice, and to do your research before you start your process in stem cell therapy. Being prepared and knowing what to expect is a great way to give you peace of mind. The healing process will be more natural, and your body will be eager to generate healing cells.

 

7 COMMENTS

  1. hoping more research is done, just imagine all the lives that could be influenced by this. patients and family members!

  2. I truly wish I would have known about this long before! Too many loved ones that suffered from dementia could have gotten much better treatment and help.

  3. […] The brain is a fragile and unique organ that has its own specially tailored immune system, separate from the rest of the body. The primary role of the brain’s immune cells, called microglia, is to recognize, disassemble, and dispose of various substances that do not function properly in the brain, from dying cells to various cell debris and protein aggregates. Yet microglia activity is under tight regulation to allow them to dispose of waste without harming adjacent healthy neurons that retain important information. The gamut of their activity – from essential immune function to the risk of damaging healthy neurons due to hyperactivity – is well balanced in young healthy individuals, but might become a disadvantage in aging and under neuropathological conditions. A key question is, why are the brain’s resident immune cells not effective in repairing the damage associated with Alzheimer’s disease? […]

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