Parkinson’s Disease Stem Cell Therapy
Parkinson’s Disease Stem Cell : The majority of complications in Parkinson’s patients are related to the failure of dopamine neurons to do their job properly. Dopamine sends signals to the part of your brain that controls movement. It lets your muscles move smoothly and do what you want them to do. Once the nerve cells break down you no longer have enough dopamine, and you have trouble moving and completing tasks.
This parkinson’s disease stem cell treatment is designed to target these neurons and to help with the creation of new dopamine producing neurons. In addition, stem cells may release natural chemicals called cytokines which can induce differentiation of the stem cells into dopamine producing neurons.
Patients who receive Parkinson’s Disease Stem Cell with SC21 may report improvements in one of more disease related complications such as:
Primary Motor Symptoms
Resting Tremor: – Slight tremor (shaking or oscillating movement) in the hand or foot on one side of the body, or in the jaw or face and usually appears when a person’s muscles are relaxed, or at rest (not performing an action).
Bradykinesia: – Bradykinesia (slow movement) A general reduction of spontaneous movement, which can give the appearance of abnormal stillness and a decrease in facial expressivity. Causes difficulty with repetitive movements and performing everyday functions, such as buttoning a shirt, cutting food or brushing teeth, walking with short, shuffling steps, affect on ones speech; quieter and less distinct, drooling and excess saliva result from reduced swallowing movements.
Rigidity: – Rigidity causes stiffness and inflexibility of the limbs, neck and trunk. The muscle tone of an affected limb is always stiff and does not relax, sometimes contributing to a decreased range of motion. Rigidity can be uncomfortable or even painful and inhibits the swinging of arms when walking.
Postural Instability: – Postural Instability (a tendency to be unstable when standing upright) is caused by uncontrollable reflexes needed for maintaining an upright posture that can cause particular difficulty when pivoting or making turns or quick movements. It can also cause retropulsion (a dangerous tendency to sway backwards when rising from a chair, standing or turning).
Secondary Motor Symptoms
Freezing – Freezing of gait; hesitation before stepping forward is a manifestations of akinesia (poverty of spontaneous movement). The feeling as if their feet are glued to the floor can increase a person’s risk of falling forward.
Micrographia – Micrographia (shrinkage in handwriting). This occurs as a result of bradykinesia (slow movement) and hypokinesia (which refer to the fact that, in addition to being slow, the movements are also smaller than desired).
Mask-like Expression – Face appearing less expressive than usual is a manifestations of akinesia (poverty of spontaneous movement [e.g. in facial expression]).
Unwanted Accelerations – Unwanted Acceleration is the experience of movements that are too quick causing tachyphemia (excessively fast speech) and festination (an uncontrollable acceleration in gait).
Stooped posture – A tendency to lean forward.
Dystonia – A neurological movement disorder, in which sustained muscle contractions cause twisting and repetitive movements or abnormal postures.
Impaired fine motor dexterity and motor coordination – Encompass the abilities required to control the smaller muscles of the body for writing, playing an instrument, artistic expression, and craft work.
Impaired gross motor coordination – Abilities required in order to control the large muscles of the body for walking, running, sitting, crawling, and other activities.
Speech problems – Such as softness of voice or slurred speech caused by lack of muscle control.
Difficulty swallowing – Dysphagia.
Sexual dysfunction – Difficulty experienced during sexual activity, including physical pleasure, desire, preference, arousal or orgasm.
Cramping – Neural sensations caused by muscle contraction or overshortening.
Drooling – Sialorrhea (the flow of saliva outside the mouth).
Akinesia – Poverty of spontaneous movement.
Hypokinesia – Movements that are slow as well as smaller than desired.
Nonmotor Symptoms – Many researchers believe that nonmotor symptoms may precede motor symptoms — and a Parkinson’s diagnosis — by years. The most recognizable early symptoms include:
Anosmia – loss of sense of smell
Dyschezia – constipation
REM behavior disorder – parasomnia, a sleep disorder
Mood disorders – Depression, bipolar disorder, dysthymic disorder and cyclothymic disorder.
Orthostatic hypotension – Sudden fall in blood pressure upon standing
Other Non-motor Symptoms
- Excessive saliva
- Weight loss
- Weight gain
- Vision problems
- Dental problems
- Fear and anxiety
- Skin problems
- Cognitive issues
- Sleep disturbances
- Bladder problems
- Sexual problems
Parkinson’s Disease Stem Cell Therapy:
Option 1: Adipose SVF Stem Cell Therapy given monthly for 12 months, combined with peptides/growth factors for Parkinson’s.
Option 2: Juvenile Stem Cell Therapy 3 times in 12 months, combined with peptides/growth factors for Parkinson’s.
Patients who have received Parkinson’s Disease Stem Cell with Sc21 generally see the full culmination or their results from almost immediately to a few months later. Some patients have taken up to 6 months before seeing the full effect of the treatment.
The treatment is also to;
1. Improve cellular energy production marker
2. Improve cellular antioxidant production
3. Improve gastrointestinal system
4. To improve and clear any heavy metal in the blood circulation