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What are pluripotent stem cells?

Pluripotent stem cells are the mothers of all cells, including other stem cells.

They are the earliest form of cells found at the early stage of life, within the first few days after conception.

It is from these cells that the body forms with more than 200 types of cells, all specialized from these initial pluripotent stem cells.

The fact that these pluripotent stem cells are not specialized means that their DNA hasn’t been limited in its expression yet.

Where do pluripotent stem cells come from?

  • initial

    Our human pluripotent stem cells (hPSC) are continually cultured in our labs. They were originally derived from the inner mass of a 100-200 cell blastocyst.

  • initial

    In this stage, the function of the cell is not yet determined. That means that it has not yet become a blood cell, muscle cell, bone cell, etc.

  • initial

    When these early-stage cells are cultured in a laboratory, they can multiply and grow for a long time. Stemaid scientists are still growing the initial line that was prepared 15 years ago.

What do pluripotent stem cells do?


Pluripotent stem cells have the ability to message all cells in your body, in order to regenerate the target area.

Unlike adult stem cells, our pluripotent stem cells can express the DNA of all 220+ types of cells in the body. Thus, they are able to express microRNA, peptides, and proteins like no other stem cells. This is why they have an unmatched capacity to heal and restore youth in all organs.

Stemaid offers two types of pluripotent stem cells:

  • A standard line, which provides powerful signaling for up to 36 hours
  • An autologous line, which is cultivated from the patient’s skin sample. This line provides additional benefits because the cells remain in the body and become part of its organs.

As soon as they enter the bloodstream, they start working by releasing extracellular vesicles (nanoparticles) that trigger the regeneration and repair process throughout the body. Within 30 minutes, signaling results in various mechanisms, which are responsible for repair including the release of stem cells from various parts of the body. For instance, the brain releases neural stem cells and the heart cardiac progenitor cells, and so forth.

Once signaling is complete, the pluripotent stem cells differentiate into one of many different cells within the body, such as a heart or lung cell. After which, in the case of the standard line, these cells will be naturally removed by the immune system.

Depending on the conditions, pluripotent stem cells can be delivered through the bloodstream or directly to the organ that is in need of repair.

Pluripotent exosomes also work beyond the release of the recipient’s adult stem cells. They contain anti-inflammatory, anti-fibrotic, and growth factors, and senolytic agents. The effects of pluripotent stem cells and their exosomes make them the most potent stem cells to treat degenerative conditions.