A new hope for Parkinson’s patients
Millions of tiny protein packets of molecular information are charging through your blood stream right now. These bubble packs known as Exosomes are released from Stem Cells and until recently, only a small group of researchers gave them any notice. Today there is a research explosion in the use of high doses of Exosomes and Stem Cells for the treatment of Parkinson’s and other Neurodegenerative diseases.
The molecular information in Exosomes are known as growth factor/cytokines – that perform cell-to-cell communication. Isolating the beneficial signals given out by exosomes and using them in addition to the stem cells themselves, is the next generation of therapy. Other cells will react to these messaging signals and will change their behavior accordingly. This transfer of information in cells is vitally important to the regenerative healing of old cells and protecting new cells within the body. Stem Cell treatment with Exosomes is intended to promote neuroprotection through repair and regeneration of neurons in the brain, improve synaptic connections and reduce inflammation.
Treatment at Cendant Life Extension & Stem Cell Center could help improve the following symptoms of Parkinson’s disease:
- Writing changes
- Rigid Muscles
- Speech changes
- Loss of automatic movements
- Impaired balance
Stem Cell and Exosome therapy is a natural treatment that helps the repair and regeneration of diseased cells. Although there is no cure for Parkinson’s, this treatment can help manage your symptoms and reduce the effects of further damage.
Contact us today and we can schedule your consultation exam with one of our Physicians.
Articles and Research
Parkinson’s: How Stem Cells Can Help Repair the Brain
Umbilical Cord Blood‐Derived Stem Cells and Brain Repair
Parkinson’s Disease and Mesenchymal Stem Cells: Potential for Cell-Based Therapy
Stem cell-based approach for the treatment of Parkinson’s disease
Exosomes may hold the answer to treating, diagnosing developmental brain disorders
Exosomes and shedding vesicles in regenerative medicine – a new paradigm for tissue repair