Treating COPD with pluripotent stem cells
Patients with COPD are facing 3 main concerns:
- The lungs of COPD patients harbor chronic infections, leading to excessive mucous production, coughing, wheezing and generalized fatigue.
- Shallow difficult breathing and shortness of breath lead to poor oxygenation of tissues, causing systemic organ damage, congestion, and overall unwellness and pain.
- Heavy metal toxicity and chronic inflammation are well known to worsen and prolong symptoms of COPD.
The use of stem cells
The key goals of stem cell therapy for this condition is to repair lung tissue, oxygenate the whole body and help all tissues resolve the secondary symptoms.
Stemaid programs are 2-5 weeks in length, depending on your condition and severity of your symptoms. We customize every plan, however, a "typical" plan for this type of condition might include the following over 4 weeks.
20 stem cell IVs
4 Plurisomes IVs
Peptides & Nutraceuticals
Physiotherapy & Massage
Benefits of pluripotent stem cell therapy for COPD patients
Pluripotent stem cells can repair the lung tissue, balance the immune system and recover the lost organ function that comes with poor oxygenation of tissue.
The first benefit from stem cell treatment is immune regulation. Stem cells and their exosomes release immune and transcription factors that help immune cells to shift away from TH1 auto-immune reactivity. Clearing chronic infections and detoxifying the body of heavy metals helps to restore immune function. This calms the alveolar and lung tissue destruction in its tracts, paving way for continuous repair.
The second level of benefit is usually observed after a minimum of 6-12 injections when lung tissue begins repair via the delivery of stem cells’ anti-fibrotic and angiogenic factors. This in turn increases oxygen delivery to the lungs and to other organs, and usually feels like increased energy levels, improved strength, balance and coordination, decreased pain and the ability of think again.
Organ Function Restoration
Pluripotent stem cells work on repairing not only lung tissue. They travel to all 220+ tissues of the body and gradually repair the systemic damage incurred from long-term poor organ oxygenation and perfusion. Heart function, circulation, digestion and other organ dysfunction continue to improve over time. Patients gradually become less and less dependent on extra oxygen delivery. Progress depends on how the severity of the overall condition.v