In order to comprehend fetal precursor cell transplantation, you ought to visualize that everything in the living body is in constant motion, i.e. electrons, protons, and other elementary particles of each atom, all atoms, all molecules, all cell organelles of every cell, as well as all fluids, which represent between 75 and 55% of body weight (depending upon age), and there is electromagnetic radiation associated with all that action, and the same applies to fetal precursor cell transplants, and there is a transfer of information between fetal precursor cell transplants and the same cells of the malfunctioning organ of the recipient/patient, and the communication is on both the material and energetic levels. When the flow of electromagnetic energy in the animal body stops, the body is dead.
Next, you ought to be aware that every cell in an animal body is programmed to die, i.e. is subject to apoptosis, and that with the exception of neurons and fatty cells all the cells are being continuously replaced: statisticians calculated that every 7 years the human body consists of a completely new set of cells, with the above two exceptions, so it seems like that every 7 years a human being ‘becomes a new person’.
Stem cells are embryonic populations of cells, continuously producing cells that can undergo further development within an organism. Our blood cells, intestinal crypt cells, cells of basal layer of epidermis, spermatocytes, etc., are populations that include fetal precursor cells, that are in a steady-state equilibrium in which cell production equalizes cell loss.
Every disease means that more principal cells of a diseased organ dies than are replaced by mitosis. When there are too few main cells of any organ of human body left, that organ stops its function , and if the organ cannot be replaced, the human body will stop functioning, too, it all depends if it is an organ without which we cannot live, e.g. heart, brain, for example.
Current medicine has known of only one treatment to help the replacement of dead cells: organ transplantation.
Some organs cannot be transplanted, e.g. brain, immune system, so that many diseases cannot be treated in this manner.
Every diseased organ of the body can be treated by fetal precursor cell transplantation, it is just a matter of finding out what type of cells to use for transplantation, and that requires a knowledge, and clinical sense, since our diagnostic means are still inadequate. .
If fetal precursor cells are properly prepared, they can be implanted without immunosuppression, and thereby all complications caused by the use of such medications are avoided.
Besides being a replacement for the deceased cells of a diseased organ, the transplanted cells can regenerate damaged cells of the organ that actually are still alive, but not capable of function for some reason, or wake up those in a ‘dormant state’.
Fetal precursor cell transplantation is the only therapy known to directly stimulate regeneration of the damaged tissues of all organs, or to accomplish an outright transplantation of the new cells, which by being fetal, prepared in the proper culture media as a primary cell culture, have largely lost their immunogenicity, and thus are accepted by the body of the patient as ‘self’, i.e. not rejected.
One of the reasons why fetal precursor cell transplantation is such a simple procedure for a patient to go through is the principle of ‘homing’. (Read more about ‘Homing’ in the chapter on ‘Physiology’.)
Fetal precursor cell transplants can originate from embryonic, fetal, newborn or adult stage of development of any member of animal kingdom, from Homo Sapiens to fish. Each of these possibilities has advantages and disadvantages. For example, while there has been a shortage of human organs, tissues and cells for transplantation, the same is not true for the cells, tissues, and organs of animal origin for transplantation. As a result, fetal precursor cell xeno-transplantation can be used for the treatment of thousands of sick people, suffering from those diseases that cannot be cured or treated by any other therapy. Compare that to the difficulties encountered by those in need of procurement of aborted human fetuses of second trimester as a source of human fetal cell transplants.
In the following chapters we will touch upon those basic science data that bear a relationship to the main scientific principles behind the established method of fetal precursor cell transplantation described in this text, i.e. organospecificity, homing, direct stimulation of regeneration, cell transplantation without immunosuppression, transfer of xenoses, implantation of fetal precursor cells, transfer of information between the fetal precursor cell transplants and the recipient / patient, relationship of matter and energy, and what science cannot explain today: ’transplantation of life, or vitality’, from the prepared fetal precursor cell to the malfunctioning cells of the treated organ or tissue of the recipient/patient.
A repetition of what can be found in classical basic medical science textbooks is preferrably avoided here: the facts are presented only in the context of what is important for explanation of fetal precursor cell xeno-transplantation.