The goal of regenerative therapy is to use healthy regenerative medicine found in the body to replace or activate your body’s own regenerative medicine at an injured site.

When you have damaged tissue anywhere in your body, the damaged tissue lets off signals to attract your body’s own regenerative medicine. Unfortunately, as you age, the number of regenerative medicine in your body significantly decreases and the potency of those regenerative medicines also significantly decreases, which can result in a dramatic decrease in your healing ability. Regenerative Therapy introduces large amounts of regenerative factors to the injured tissue to substantially increase your body’s healing potential and ability. This injection of regenerative medicine and various other growth factors is believed to activate your body’s own regenerative medicine to start healing the injured tissue. Regenerative medicine may be harvested from the patient or from a donor. Once they have been safely extracted, they are reinjected back into the body to rebuild properly functioning tissues.

Regenerative medicine is unique because of its ability to turn into any type of cell in your body. It can divide, multiply, renew, and regenerate. These cells don’t carry out specialized functions like brain cells, red blood cells, or white blood cells, but they are the most vital component in repairing and replacing damaged or torn tissue. They are the essential building blocks of life.

What are the different types of Regenerated Medicine?

There are three types of regenerative medicine that may be used in regenerative therapy. They differ in their harvesting location (where they are found) as well as their functions and abilities. When harvesting regenerative medicine, many other healing substances are also collected. These include growth factors, growth hormones, cytokines, and proteins.

The three sources for regenerative medicine and growth factors:
  • Amniotic Tissue
  • Bone Marrow
  • Concentrated Cord Blood