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Cell Therapy

Have you ever thought about what your physical condition will be like when you are approaching middle age or towards your 60s, 70s, or even 80s?

Ageing is a natural phenomenon that affects everyone. The combined influence of genetics and environment shows signs of ageing, including dry skin, wrinkles, hyperpigmentation, memory loss, hair loss, and a weakened immune system. In the thriving era of the 21st century, we possess the ability to delay the ageing process through cellular therapy, boosting our immune system to achieve a better quality of life.

Cell therapy involves introducing younger cells into the human body and activating its inherent self-healing mechanisms to fortify the immune system and combat diseases effectively.

There are mainly two types of cell therapy: stem cell therapy and immunotherapy.

Cell Therapy
  1. Stem Cell Therapy
    Infuse stem cells into the patient’s body to replace or repair damaged cells, tissues, or organs.
  2. Immunotherapy
    Use the patient’s own (autologous) immune cells, such as natural killer cells (NK cells) or T cells, to target and kill the unwanted cells, such as infected cells, cancerous cells, and senescent cells.
The main causes of cell damage

With the rapid progress in medicine, scientists are increasingly finding that the origins of ageing and age-related diseases often result from a unhealthy lifestyles and genetic traits.

Environmental Factors
  1. Chronic inflammation
    Chronic inflammation arises from the continuous presence of inflammatory factors that harm tissues. Prolonged periods of chronic inflammation can lead to the onset of severe illnesses and deteriorate overall health.
  2. Oxygen free radicals
    Play a crucial role in the development of human diseases and the ageing process.
  3. Immune metabolism
    Various factors such as age, infectious agents, obesity, and diet exert significant influences on immune cell metabolism. Immune metabolism can be categorised into two main aspects:
    1. Immune cells’ functions involve the regulation of metabolism in various organs throughout the body, including adipose tissue and the liver.
    2. Metabolic pathways within immune cells play a critical role in governing immune responses.
Genetic Factors
  1. Telomere Shortening
    Telomere shortening serves as a molecular clock that initiates the ageing process. The average length of telomeres decreases with each cell division and age, resulting in a decline in chromosomal stability. This decline is a pivotal factor contributing to the ageing process.
  2. Oncogene Activation
    The activation of oncogenes transforms normal cells into cancerous, invasive, and metastatic forms. Various activation mechanisms include mutations, gene amplification, chromosomal rearrangements, and viral infections.
  3. Epigenetic
    Epigenetic pertains to external modifications to DNA that switch genes “on” or “off.” These modifications do not alter the DNA sequence itself but rather influence how cells interpret and express genes.