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Questions and Answers:

1. What are Peptide Proteins and How are they used for healing?

Peptides are small, processed, and secreted peptides that signal via membrane receptors and play critical roles in normal and pathological physiology. The primary structure of peptides and proteins refers to the linear number and order of the amino acids present. Peptides have received prominence in molecular biology in recent times for several reasons. Peptide chains longer than a few dozen amino acids are called proteins.

Mammalian cells are coated with carbohydrate structures. As biological recognition elements, carbohydrate molecules mediate a host of biological events including cell adhesion, immune system function, cellular targeting as well as protein transport, stabilization and half-life. Carbohydrate derivatized therapeutic molecules offer a unique and largely untapped frontier for research, drug development and discovery.

2. Why is a Regulating Protein (RP) so valuable?

RP's communicate to the cellular membranes of Stem Cells in order to signal new cell activity. Stem Cells (SC) which are residing throughout the body are on the lookout for RP's. RP's are special cellular messengers that can activate the SC's to initiate the healing process. When an RP hits one of the cell communication centers the dormant SC begins to activate the healing process.

3. Are RP's difficult to obtain?

RP's must be extracted from natural sources. This process is done at the electron-microscope level. RP's cannot be successfully created in the chemistry lab or synthetically to do the same thing that RP's really can do.

4. How do the RP's work at the cellular level?

Cellular communication works like a lock and key. The RP's have the key to unlock the signals for specific cellular commands. Specific RP's activate the undifferentiated cells to become the cell type that the RP designates.

5. What are Stem Cells and Adult Stem Cells?

Stem Cells in babies and children, or Adult Stem Cells known as Somatic Stem Cells are undifferentiated healing cells. That means that they can become ANY TYPE of cell in the body! The stem cells lie dormant until they are activated by a regulating protein. The Regulating Protein tells the stem cells exactly what to do! Once activated, stem cells can continue replicating healthy cells over and over again, which can change the balance of power in the body in the number of healthy cells. Once activated, one stem cell can create thousands more very easily!

6. Are RP's tissue specific?

Yes! When an RP is introduced into the body it will migrate through the body until it finds the stem cells. It then connects to the SC membrane and activates the cell. Once activated the new cells migrate to their new assignment or area of concern. At that point, undifferentiated adult stem cells have become activated to begin the exact tissue type needed so that the healing process can begin.

7. What is the Difference between Stem Cell Therapy and RP Therapy?

Stem Cells or Somatic Stem Cells can lie dormant in the tissues for years until they are activated and can then begin their healing process. Although stem cells are in the body, they lie dormant, they need a regulating protein to activate them. Stem Cell therapy takes undifferentiated cells and creates them in a Petri dish then introduces these cells into the body. RP Cellular Activation Therapy sends in the signal messengers in a micro-dose to activate the dormant Stem Cells located throughout the body.