Exhale

The official blog of the Lung Institute.

Not Sure About Cellular Therapy? U.S News & World Report Says They Heal the Body

12 Oct 2017
| Under Lung Disease, Medical, Postitivity | Posted by
| 6 Comments
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“Cells could touch just about every area of medicine”

Are you one of many people who think cellular therapy is dark magic, voodoo or smoke and mirrors? Some have had that perception over the years. But, cellular therapy has a long and proven track record in the medical community.

The use of cells to treat many different types of diseases, ailments and injuries has been available for several decades. Many hospitals, clinics and doctors have been using cells for years as an effective and necessary step in improving someone’s health or improving their quality of life.

U.S. News & World Report, one of the national leaders in providing news and information to consumers, recently posted an article touting that cells may be “the cure to what ails you.”

The article notes that researchers still do not know exactly how cells work, but they quote the director of the regenerative medicine program at the Mayo Clinic as saying, “they teach the body to heal from within.”

The Lung Institute’s cellular therapy helps promote natural healing and inflammation reduction by taking cells out of a patient’s own body, separating the cells from their blood and reintroducing them back into the body where they rest inside the lungs.

U.S. News also addressed recent headlines about some unscrupulous private clinics offering unproven treatments and sometimes unfortunate outcomes. Donald Zack, director of the Johns Hopkins Center for Stem Cell and Ocular Regenerative Medicine, suggests, “patients should be looking for rigorous research.”

The Lung Institute is firmly in accordance with the conditions set by the U.S. Food & Drug Administration (FDA) for exemption status and conducts itself in full accordance with current guidelines. We also have received Institutional Review Board (IRB) approval for research protocols and cellular procedures. The Lung Institute has implemented these IRB approved standards at all of its clinics nationwide. Approval indicates that we follow rigorous standards for ethics, quality, and protections for human research.

The article concludes that any cellular therapy “should be based on science and not simply hope or beliefs.”

If you are interested in exploring more options for COPD, emphysema, chronic bronchitis or another chronic lung disease, cellular therapy might be a great choice for you. Many patients experience a reduction in symptoms and improvement in the quality of life after receiving cellular therapy from the Lung Institute. Contact us at 888-745-6697 to learn more about cellular therapy and what treatment could mean for you.

* Every patient is given a Patient Satisfaction Survey shortly after treatment. Responses to the 11-question survey are aggregated to determine patient satisfaction with the delivery of treatment.

^ Quality of Life Survey data measured the patient’s self-assessed quality of life and measurable quality of improvement at three months of COPD patients.

All claims made regarding the efficacy of Lung Institute's treatments as they pertain to pulmonary conditions are based solely on anecdotal support collected by Lung Institute. Individual conditions, treatment and outcomes may vary and are not necessarily indicative of future results. Testimonial participation is voluntary. Lung Institute does not pay for or script patient testimonials.

As required by Texas state law, the Lung Institute Dallas Clinic has received Institutional Review Board (IRB) approval from MaGil IRB, now Chesapeake IRB, which is fully accredited by the Association for the Accreditation of Human Research Protection Program (AAHRPP), for research protocols and procedures. The Lung Institute has implemented these IRB approved standards at all of its clinics nationwide. Approval indicates that we follow rigorous standards for ethics, quality, and protections for human research.

Each patient is different. Results may vary.