Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment

Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment Consists of the Following:

  • 300 Million Stem Cell IV

  • NAD+ and High Dose Vitamin C IV drip after the stem cells

  • Full Blood Panel

 

PRICE: $10,890 USD

We require patients to be in town for at least 4 days. Below is what a typical schedule looks like, but exact details are subject to change depending on availability and schedule
  • Day 1 – Arrive and rest
  • Day 2 – Bloodwork & Payment
  • Day 3 – Treatment
  • Day 4 – Fly home
  • If you are in town for more than 4 days then the itinerary may not be all consecutive days

The Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment at Dream Body Clinic

Introducing our revolutionary Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment offered at Dream Body Clinic. Our innovative approach is centered around using mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) to regulate the immune system and reduce inflammation. Our treatment has been known to not only reduce joint pain and swelling but also regenerate damaged tissue leading to a better quality of life for patients.

MSCs have been found to be more potent than other stem cells when it comes to tissue repair. Our Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment utilizes high-quality MSCs, harvested from the Wharton’s jelly tissue in umbilical cords from healthy donors. This ensures that our patients receive the healthiest and most effective MSCs available.

In addition, our team of highly trained medical professionals will work with you throughout your treatment journey to ensure you receive the best care possible. We take a personalized approach to our treatment plans to ensure each individual patient receives the care they need tailored to their specific needs.

At Dreambody Clinic, we pride ourselves on offering cutting-edge treatments to improve your quality of life and help you achieve your health goals. Our Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment is just one example of how we are changing the game, providing patients with a solution to Rheumatoid Arthritis that is far more effective than traditional therapies.

Don’t let Rheumatoid Arthritis hold you back any longer. If you’re looking for a natural, minimally invasive, and effective treatment option, contact us today to learn more about our Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment and how it could help you experience relief and a better quality of life.

Call (307) 461-5393 For a Free Consultation

How do Mesenchymal Stem Cell Work for Rheumatoid Arthritis?

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) have the ability to regulate the immune system and reduce inflammation, making them a potentially effective treatment for rheumatoid arthritis. Immunomodulation is a key factor in how the stem cells work for RA treatment.

When administered, MSCs can home to sites of inflammation and release anti-inflammatory molecules such as cytokines and growth factors. This can help to reduce swelling, pain, and joint damage caused by the immune response.

Additionally, MSCs have been shown to modulate the activity of immune cells, such as T cells and B cells, by suppressing their activation and proliferation, and promoting the generation of regulatory T cells.

Overall, the mechanisms by which MSCs work in rheumatoid arthritis involve both direct and indirect effects on the immune system and local tissue repair processes. The therapeutic effects of MSCs for rheumatoid arthritis are incredible. They will help reprogram the immune system and regenerate deteriorating cartilage with peak results typically seen 3 to 6 months post treatment.

what Immune Cells do the MSCs Affect in Rheumatoid Arthritis?

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) have been shown to have a regulatory effect on several immune cell types involved in rheumatoid arthritis, including:

  1. T cells: MSCs can modulate the activity of T cells by suppressing their activation and proliferation, inducing the differentiation of regulatory T cells, and inducing a state of anergy in T cells. This can help to reduce inflammation and prevent autoimmunity.

  2. B cells: MSCs can inhibit the proliferation and differentiation of B cells, which are immune cells that produce antibodies. This can help to reduce the production of autoantibodies and slow the progression of joint damage.

  3. Dendritic cells: MSCs can inhibit the maturation and activation of dendritic cells, which are immune cells that initiate and regulate T cell responses. This can help to reduce the activation of pathogenic T cells in rheumatoid arthritis.

  4. NK cells: MSCs can suppress the activity of natural killer (NK) cells, which are immune cells that play a role in killing infected or cancerous cells. This can help to reduce inflammation and limit tissue damage.

Overall, the regulatory effects of MSCs on immune cells appear to be a key mechanism by which they can reduce inflammation and promote tissue repair in rheumatoid arthritis.

How do Mesenchymal Stem Cells Affect T Cells for rheumatoid arthritis?

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) have been shown to have a regulatory effect on T cells in the context of rheumatoid arthritis.

In rheumatoid arthritis, T cells play a key role in the inflammatory process, with activated T cells producing cytokines such as TNF-alpha and IL-17, which contribute to joint destruction and inflammation. MSCs have been shown to regulate T cell activity in several ways, including:

  1. Inhibition of T cell activation: MSCs can suppress the activation of T cells by inhibiting the expression of co-stimulatory molecules on antigen-presenting cells (APCs) and by reducing the ability of T cells to produce cytokines.

  2. Promotion of regulatory T cells (Tregs): MSCs can induce the differentiation of Tregs, which are immune cells that help to suppress the activity of other T cells. Tregs have been shown to be particularly important in rheumatoid arthritis, as they can help to reduce inflammation and prevent autoimmunity.

  3. Induction of anergy: MSCs can induce a state of anergy in T cells, in which the cells are no longer capable of responding to antigenic stimulation. This can help to prevent the activation of pathogenic T cells involved in rheumatoid arthritis.

Overall, the regulatory effects of MSCs on T cells appear to be an important mechanism by which they can reduce inflammation and promote tissue repair in rheumatoid arthritis.

How do Mesenchymal Stem Cells Affect B Cells for rheumatoid arthritis?

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) have been shown to have a regulatory effect on B cells in rheumatoid arthritis.

In rheumatoid arthritis, B cells play a key role in the disease pathogenesis by producing antibodies against self-antigens, leading to tissue damage and inflammation. MSCs have been shown to regulate B cell activity through several mechanisms, including:

  1. Inhibition of B cell proliferation: MSCs can suppress B cell proliferation, reducing the number of B cells that are able to produce harmful antibodies in rheumatoid arthritis.

  2. Inhibition of immunoglobulin production: MSCs can also suppress the production of immunoglobulins (also known as antibodies) by B cells, further reducing the production of harmful self-reactive antibodies in rheumatoid arthritis.

  3. Induction of B cell apoptosis: MSCs can induce apoptosis, or cell death, of B cells, further reducing the number of harmful B cells in rheumatoid arthritis.

  4. Promotion of regulatory B cells: MSCs can induce the differentiation of regulatory B cells, which play a role in immune regulation and suppression of inflammation.

Overall, the regulatory effects of MSCs on B cells appear to be an important mechanism by which they can reduce inflammation and prevent tissue damage in rheumatoid arthritis.

How do Mesenchymal Stem Cells Affect Dendritic Cells for Rheumatoid Arthritis?

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) have been shown to have a regulatory effect on dendritic cells in the context of rheumatoid arthritis.

In rheumatoid arthritis, dendritic cells play a key role in the inflammatory response, as they are responsible for recognizing and presenting antigens to T cells, leading to their activation and differentiation into pro-inflammatory cells. MSCs have been shown to regulate dendritic cell activity in several ways, including:

  1. Inhibition of dendritic cell maturation and activation: MSCs can inhibit the maturation and activation of dendritic cells, which reduces their ability to activate T cells and generate an inflammatory response.

  2. Promotion of tolerogenic dendritic cells: MSCs can induce the differentiation of tolerogenic dendritic cells, which are immune cells that promote immune tolerance and prevent autoimmunity.

  3. Suppression of dendritic cell-mediated T cell proliferation: MSCs can suppress the ability of dendritic cells to stimulate T cell proliferation, reducing the activation of pathogenic T cells, and the subsequent production of pro-inflammatory cytokines.

Overall, the regulatory effects of MSCs on dendritic cells appear to be an important mechanism by which they can reduce inflammation and prevent tissue damage in rheumatoid arthritis.

How do Mesenchymal Stem Cells Affect NK Cells for Rheumatoid Arthritis?

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) have also been shown to have a regulatory effect on natural killer (NK) cells in the context of rheumatoid arthritis.

In rheumatoid arthritis, NK cells play a role in the destruction of synovial cells, and the production of cytokines that contribute to the inflammatory response. MSCs have been shown to regulate NK cell activity through several mechanisms, including:

  1. Suppression of NK cell activity: MSCs can directly suppress the proliferation and activity of NK cells, leading to a reduction in inflammation and tissue damage.

  2. Induction of regulatory NK cells: MSCs can induce the differentiation of regulatory NK cells, which can downregulate the activity of other immune cells and help to suppress the inflammatory response.

  3. Regulation of cytokine production: MSCs can modify the pattern of cytokine production by NK cells, reducing the production of pro-inflammatory cytokines, and increasing the production of anti-inflammatory cytokines.

Overall, the regulatory effects of MSCs on NK cells appear to be an important mechanism by which they can reduce inflammation and prevent tissue damage in rheumatoid arthritis.

What Receptors do MSCs Interact with in Immune Cells for Rheumatoid Arthrits?

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) interact with immune cells through a variety of receptors, which are involved in regulating immune cells’ activity and reducing their pro-inflammatory response. In the context of rheumatoid arthritis, MSCs interact with immune cells through the following receptors:

  1. Toll-like receptors (TLRs): TLRs are a family of receptors expressed on immune cells, including dendritic cells and macrophages. MSCs can interact with TLRs and inhibit the production of pro-inflammatory cytokines in the immune cells.

  2. Chemokine receptors: Chemokine receptors, such as CXCR4 and CCR7, are expressed on various immune cells, including T cells and dendritic cells. MSCs can interact with these receptors and inhibit the migration of pro-inflammatory immune cells, reducing inflammation.

  3. Adhesion molecules: Adhesion molecules, such as intercellular adhesion molecule 1 (ICAM-1) and vascular cell adhesion molecule 1 (VCAM-1), are expressed on endothelial cells and immune cells, such as T cells and monocytes. MSCs can interact with these molecules and inhibit the adhesion of immune cells to the endothelium, reducing inflammation.

  4. CD40 and CD86: CD40 and CD86 are co-stimulatory molecules expressed on the surface of dendritic cells. MSCs can interact with these molecules and inhibit the activation of dendritic cells, reducing the production of pro-inflammatory cytokines.

Overall, the interactions of MSCs with immune cell receptors are thought to play an important role in the immunomodulatory effects of MSCs, reducing inflammation and promoting tissue repair in rheumatoid arthritis.

Steve's Amazing Recovery from Rheumatoid Arthritis from Our Stem Cell Treatment

See the incredible story of Steve’s recovery here – https://www.facebook.com/dreambodyclinic/posts/2812227242337709

Becky and Steve’s excellent Stem cell adventure.

Steve’s story..

As I’m doing dishes at home, I realized that it was just about a year ago that we were trying to decide between fusing Steve’s left leg or amputation. Every ortho doc/specialist that saw Steve said it was the worst knee they had ever seen. A replacement was not even an option. Not even a hinged replacement, as his leg bones were deteriorating as well. At this time, it had been almost 8 months since he could no longer stand at work, We were starting to lose hope that he would ever return. The last few specialists we saw said Steve would never walk again without one of these surgeries.

I didn’t know it at the time but Steve knew his right leg was following right behind the left. He was afraid to tell as I was looking for a glimmer of hope. We then decided to schedule his leg fusion surgery. The surgery was set for January 2.

We kept the surgery date until the weekend before. If for some reason the fuse didn’t take, he would now need a full leg amputation as he would have metal fused in his whole leg bone. There were truly no good options, but we cancelled the Fuse surgery and we asked for the surgeon to call us to begin the process for amputation above the knee.

At this point, Steve’s knee was so painful that he would scream in pain, if it was touched.

For a couple weeks, no call. We took it as a sign. Steve also expressed to me his fear that his “good leg” would end up in the same as the other. At that point I spent endless hours online researching anything that would give us any other options.

Stem cells kept coming up in the search results. I disregarded them for a long time, as we had heard from multiple docs that they would not help him as there was no cartilage left in his knee.

Well, my curiosity got the best of me so I clicked on stem cell therapy. It couldn’t hurt at this point. We also knew nothing about stem cells, so everything we read was eye opening. There was a clinic in Lake Oswego that had a free seminar on a Friday for a couple hours, for people that were looking for more info. I got Mychal to cover me at WOM and I was able to take him to this seminar.

At this point, Steve could not even get into my jeep without me helping him in and out. He had been completely wheelchair bound for months now.
His main issues were
#1 nerve pain. shooting pain in his legs/shoulders and wrists. He compared it to being stabbed with a red hot knife. His knees were also very painful.

#2 Having zero mobility. His left knee had no bone structure or cartilage left. The x-rays looked nothing like a knee. His right knee was close behind, it was a grade 4, bone on bone. Steve could not go anywhere on his own at this point.

#3 He had multiple detached biceps, both rotator cuffs torn, and his right wrist was still healing from an infection he had 8 mo. earlier, which ended up eating up his wrist bones.

#4 No doctor or specialist could pin-point what the heck happened to Steve,
He was finally diagnosed with severe destructive arthritis. Doctors were truly stumped before they made this diagnosis They did agree that Steve had a bunch of connective tissue problems. Doctors had ran close to 100 different blood panels, MRI’s, bone scans, xrays, biopsies.

Steve’s bones and joints were dissolving and nobody knew why. Steve went from walking and working to wheelchair bound in less than a year.

So we signed up to have a consult the following Monday. We still knew nothing more than what we had heard at the seminar. The doc did mention that Mexico was like the wild wild west of stem cells. We thought nothing of it at the time.
We ended up getting 16,000 stem cells in Lake Oswego.

The first thing that happened, even within the first week, is Steve had no nerve pain. He no longer needed Oxycontin and Weed gummies just to get a few hours of sleep. A few weeks later A dog could sit on his knee, and he no longer had the intense pain there. He continued to slowly improve over the next few weeks. Since he had no cartilage in his knee, we did not expect his knee to rebuild itself, but the intense pain had subsided. This felt like a miracle.
We also stopped eating gluten as of January as it causes inflammation.

After all this, I joined Stem Cell groups on FB for more info. I became obsessed and enthralled with Stem Cells and results. We quickly found out that it is illegal to administer live umbilical stem cells in the us. The cells in the US were frozen, then thawed and administered. The cells were then hoped to replicate over time. Acupuncture is recommended weekly.

Once we found out the live stem cell possibilities outside the US, I got Steve an expedited passport and booked a trip to Dream Body Clinic in Puerto Vallarta..
Steve immediately felt comfortable, when he talked to Josh on the phone. (Josh moved to PV from Seattle 10 years ago, after seeing what Stem Cells were capable of, and taking in to account the FDA’s restrictions of live stem cells.)

At this point it had been almost 3 months since stem cell treatment in Lake Oswego. The main improvements were the nerve pain, and that Steve’s biceps were now attached and his rotator cuffs had less pain.

Steve had just under a billion stem cells administered on April 23, 2018. He had 300 million intravenously, and many different injections into multiple joints. including knees, wrists, shoulders.
“That amount is hard to fathom after we paid almost 20K for 16,000 in Oregon.
For the Billion live cells (not frozen) it was a few thousand cheaper even including the flight/hotel. Steve was in Puerto Vallarta for almost 4 days. In this time he had multiple MRI’s, complete blood panels and consults with the Doctor at Dreambody Clinic. Steve recieved 62,000 times the amount of live stem cells from DreamBody Clinic.

Stem cells are supposed to multiply over time and start healing. When Steve arrived home- (He went by himself, but had assistance with an attendant and wheelchair for the trip) He already was feeling results. Before Mexico, he could not get out of a sitting position easily. He showed me how easy it was to pull himself up.

Over the next few weeks, his energy level increased drastically. I would find him in the basement or the top floor of our house cleaning when I would come home from work. It was truly amazing. Something was going on inside his knees as going up or down the stairs was not an option, even with crutches.

Later in the summer, Steve became able to hang from his ankles freely from the inversion table. I was amazed.

He was gaining muscle again, and was beginning to look like himself. His energy kept improving. He can now walk short distances without an aid. (see video)

Steve was diagnosed with Left Ventricle Heart Failure in 2017, he has been on so many different heart medications for this, and required to daily report his weight and blood pressure in an online journal. A few months ago, he was taken off the heart failure program after an echo showed much improved function.

There are so many exciting things I have noticed over the year, sometimes I forget how awful last year was. He is still far from normal, but I appreciate this past year over 2018 so much.

Many of you know this story, but it just struck me how much a year can change things. Praying that 2020 brings even more healing and hope. Very thankful for credit cards as well.

How do Mesenchymal Stem Cells Guide the Removal of Scar Tissue in an Injured Joint?

The RA treatment listed is only an IV. This will help fix the autoimmune response, but joints that have become arthritic will require direct injections to regenerate the cartilage. All of our direct joint treatments are listed here STEM CELL JOINT TREATMENTS

Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) can help to guide the removal of scar tissue in injured joints in several ways. Here are some of the ways MSCs can promote the removal of scar tissue:

  1. Production of enzymes and cytokines: MSCs produce enzymes and cytokines that can help to break down scar tissue and promote its removal. Matrix metalloproteinases (MMPs) are a family of enzymes that can degrade extracellular matrix, the substance that makes up scar tissue. MSCs can produce MMPs, which can break down scar tissue and promote the growth of new tissue.

  2. Guiding specific cell types: MSCs can guide many different cell types, depending on the microenvironment in which they are located. In the case of joint injuries, MSCs can guide fibroblasts and chondrocytes, which are the cells that make up ligament and cartilage tissue, respectively. When MSCs guide these cells, they can help to replace scar tissue with new, healthy tissue.

  3. Modulation of the immune system: MSCs can modulate the immune system, which plays a key role in inflammation and tissue repair. When tissue is injured, the immune system responds by triggering an inflammatory response. However, if the inflammatory response is too severe or prolonged, it can lead to the formation of scar tissue. MSCs can help to modulate the immune response by reducing inflammation and promoting the growth of new tissue.

  4. Promotion of angiogenesis: Angiogenesis is the process by which new blood vessels are formed. Injured tissue requires a robust blood supply to promote healing and removal of scar tissue. MSCs can promote angiogenesis by secreting growth factors that stimulate the growth of new blood vessels. By promoting angiogenesis, MSCs can help to promote the removal of scar tissue by providing the injured tissue with the oxygen and nutrients it needs to repair itself.

Overall, MSCs can guide the removal of scar tissue in injured joints by producing enzymes and cytokines that break down scar tissue, differentiating into specific cell types that replace scar tissue with healthy tissue, modulating the immune system to reduce inflammation, and promoting angiogenesis to stimulate the growth of new tissue. By promoting the removal of scar tissue, MSCs can help to improve knee function and mobility.

How do Mesenchymal Stem Cells Regenerate Cartilage for Rheumatoid Arthritis Patients?

In osteoarthritis, mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) have been shown to have the potential to regenerate cartilage through several mechanisms:

  1. Production of chondrogenic factors: MSCs can guide the regeneration of chondrocytes, which are the primary cells that produce cartilage. By producing chondrogenic factors, MSCs can promote the differentiation of MSCs into chondrocytes and increase the production of cartilage.

  2. Production of extracellular matrix components: MSCs can also promote the production of extracellular matrix components, such as collagen and proteoglycans, which are important components of cartilage.

  3. Reduction of inflammation: Inflammation is a major contributor to cartilage degeneration in osteoarthritis. MSCs can suppress inflammation and contribute to a less inflammatory environment, allowing for the production and maintenance of cartilage.

  4. Paracrine signaling: MSCs can also release various growth factors, cytokines, and chemokines that promote cell proliferation, differentiation, and tissue repair. By modulating the activity of nearby cells, MSCs can help to promote cartilage regeneration.

Overall, mesenchymal stem cells have the potential to regenerate cartilage in osteoarthritis through their differentiation into chondrocytes, production of extracellular matrix components, reduction of inflammation, and paracrine signaling to promote cell proliferation and tissue repair.

Side Effects or Risks

The only side effects that have been documented are the following:

  • 1 in 100 people will experience a slight fever and/or headache for a few hours after treatment or the next day. We have found that 500mg of Tylenol easily resolves this issue.
  • Any treatment involving an injection such as an IV runs a risk of infection. We have never had a patient experience an infection due to our sterility protocols,.
  • 1 in about 30 patients will experience some stiffness and minor swelling at the site of the intra-articular injection. This typically only lasts a few hours, but can last up to 2 days. We provide tramacet to all patients as a way to deal with this if it occurs.
  • A very small percentage of patients for this treatment will be non-responders. As with any medication or treatment there is always a chance of no change. Tylenol does not always fix a headache as an example.
  • We do not treat patients that have had cancer within the past 5 years. There is still no conclusive evidence linking stem cells to make cancer worse, but we prefer to stay on the side of safety until more information is available.

Our lab has over 8 years of experience cultivating mesenchymal stem cells with perfect safety and efficacy. See Stem Cell Certification by Clicking Here

How long do the Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment Results Last?

The results from the the rheumatoid arthritis stem cell treatment can last for years or even indefinitely. This is because the stem cells are reprogramming your immune system to work the way it was designed to work. Once the immune cells are reprogrammed and any damage is repaired at the cartilage then things will work the way they should. This will last because it is real regeneration and not just a pill to cover up symptoms.

The mesenchymal stem cells that are administered via IV will stay in the system for 8 months to a year. During that time they will interact with immune cells and seek out inflammation where they will guide cellular regeneration. After 8 to 12 months any MSCs that are free bound in your system will differentiate into an osteoblast (bone cell), adipocyte (fat cell) or chondrocyte (cartilage cell). They will then contain the donors HLA markers and your immune system will destroy and remove them. This is an easy process for your immune system and there is no negative reaction in your body from it. Some of the MSCs that were free bound from the IV will find capillaries to call home. They will attach and be considered a pericyte. When they do this they can live in your system indefinitely in a beneficial way to your system.

The Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment is allowing your body to heal like it did when you were a little kid. There are a lot of other benefits outside of just fixing your cartilage issues such as anti-aging. Click Here for An in depth look at how the stem cell IV works for Anti-Aging

How to get the Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment

In conclusion, the rheumatoid arthritis stem cell treatment could be a promising solution for individuals who are facing this condition. The Dream Body Clinic provides personalized treatment plans using stem cells to repair and regenerate damaged cartilage, which may lead to improved mobility. While this treatment is not yet widely available, ongoing research suggests that it is a viable alternative to traditional rheumatoid arthritis management methods. If you are interested in learning more about this treatment, we recommend calling us for a free consultation at (833) 445-9089. If you are ready to get the Rheumatoid Arthritis Stem Cell Treatment then click the image below for details on how to book.

Call (307) 461-5393 For a Free Consultation