Applications of own stem cells
Cellthera clinic mainly focuses on using stem cells from adipose and connective tissue in regenerative medicine. At Cellthera, we apply the latest scientific findings, which are based not only on knowledge of world scientific literature, but also scientific knowledge gained from our own research activities in the field of cell technologies.
Mesenchymal stem cells are cells of your own body. They are located in various locations of the body, including bone marrow and adipose tissue. Mesenchymal stem cells derived from adipose tissue are cells that can help and assist to the healing process.
Cellthera developed its own original procedure to prepare stem cells from adipose and connective tissue. However, stem cells are just a part of stromal vascular fraction (SVF), the group of cells which can be isolated from adipose and connective tissue. Apart from the stem cells, SVF contains other cell types significantly contributing to mitigating degenerative changes in damaged tissues. Therefore, our company makes use of the treatment potential of all freshly isolated SVF cells in clinical applications.
All applications are absolutely safe and are based on more than 15-year experience gained by Cellthera expert workers who had the opportunity to get valuable knowledge at renowned research facilities in Europe and the USA.
Cellthera clinic also provides consulting services in the area of connective tissue diseases. Connective tissue diseases include:
- injuries of tendons, ligaments and meniscus
- bearing defects of joint cartilage, mostly after injuries, osteochondrosis dissecans
- disorders of joint cartilage (chondromalacia, chondropathies)
- acute and chronic inflammation of the tendons and ligaments
- entesopathies (tennis elbow, golf elbow, heel spur, painful groin, etc.)
- support of the healing of ligaments, muscles, tendons and bones after injuries or surgeries
- acute damage of meniscus and ligaments of the knee joint
- acute and subacute partial damage of joint ligaments (shoulder, knee, hock, etc.)
- sports injuries and overload injuries
- rheumatoid arthritis