Autologous Stem Cells Therapy, what are they?

What are Autologous Stem Cells?

Autologous Stem Cell Therapy doesn’t require a donor as the patient’s own cells are used and absolutely safe. An autologous stem cell transplant uses healthy blood stem cells from your own body to replace your diseases. Using cells from your own body during your stem cell transplant offers some advantages over stem cells from a donor. For example, you don’t need to worry about the incompatibility between the donor’s cells and your own cells if you have an autologous stem cell transplant.

Sources include:

Conditions That can be treated:

What is the Procedure?

Our PCPs ordinarily gather foundational microorganisms from the patient’s circulation system (fringe blood undeveloped cells). Through an assembly cycle, the undeveloped cells are brought from the bone marrow into the fringe circulation system, where the assortment cycle starts.

The blood is isolated utilizing an apheresis machine. This cycle takes a couple of hours and is rehashed until the suitable measure of immature microorganisms is gathered. Once reaped, the undifferentiated organisms are solidified in our Stem Cell Processing and Cryopreservation Laboratory until it’s an ideal opportunity to relocate. Our PCPs regulate high dosages of chemotherapy, and at times radiation treatment, to demolish the rest of the malignancy cells. The transfer ordinarily happens around two days after these treatments are finished. The solidified undeveloped cells are defrosted and afterward re-injected into the circulation system, like a blood bonding. The method regularly takes about 60 minutes. In the wake of entering the circulation system, the undifferentiated organisms travel deep down marrow and start to deliver fresh blood cells.