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Cell Therapies

How can animals help you look and feel younger?  It is their cells. Their cells contain an abundance of hormones and chemical information that our bodies can process in order to trigger rejuvenation and healing.

The History Behind Cell Therapies

Live Cell Therapy is based on a principle that was founded in the 16th century by the physician Paracelsus. In contrast to the beliefs of his contemporaries such as Galen, that the disease of certain intensity should be cured by a medicine of the opposite intensity, Paracelsus and his followers claimed a poison in the body would be cured by a similar poison. Simply put: life cures life. This principle of similitude is the basis for modern homeopathy and the underlying principle of Live Cell Therapy.

In the 1930s the Swiss Physician Paul Niehans further expounded this theory when he injected a solution made of a steer’s parathyroid gland into a woman whose parathyroid gland had accidentally been removed during surgery. This intervention saved her life. Many years later Niehans himself wrote: “ I thought the effect would be short lived, just like the effect of an injection of hormones…but to my great surprise the injection of fresh cells not only failed to provoke a reaction but the effect lasted, and longer than any synthetic hormone, any implant or any surgical craft.” This was the start of Live Cell Therapy.

What are Cell Therapies?

Live Cell Therapy involves the use of animal organs to treat diseases of the same organs in humans. Basically, the organ is removed and ground up with saline solution and electrolytes. This mix is then injected into the patient. Early attempts of this treatment may have resulted in many allergic reactions due to the presence of animal protein and immune components in the mixture. Modern Live Cell Therapy, also called Organ Peptide Therapy, no longer carries this  great risk. During production the organ solution is filtered to remove the cell particles and animal protein. Only the soluble components of the cell remain in the solution. Due to the lack of foreign proteins, the risk of allergic reaction or anaphylactic shock is all but eliminated.

Another form of Live Cell Therapy involves the injection (or implantation) of organ material gained from animal fetuses or extremely young animals suspended in a physiological solution. Due to the young age of the donor animal their cell protein tends not to provoke an allergic reaction in the recipient. Live Cell Therapy is considered by some as a form of organ transplantation. Things would be very simple if it were possible just to exchange an old or damaged organ for a new one. Unfortunately, the body’s immune system rejects entire organs that have been transplanted. Interestingly, this rejection does not seem to take place when individual cells are introduced to the body. This may be due to the use of embryonic cells, as their immunological makeup is not complete. Another very interesting phenomenon is that organ cells injected into the recipient immediately find their way to the corresponding organ (i.e. spleen cells travel to the spleen, cartilage cells travel to the cartilage and liver cells travel to the liver). This phenomenon has been well studied and documented.

Other scientific studies have indicated that the information contained in an individual cell from a specific organ is enough to rebuild an entire organ. Cells contain RNA and DNA, which are the building blocks of all living organisms. Once injected this package of information helps the body to produce healthy new cells.

So animals really can help you look and feel younger.