What is Stem Cell Therapy?
Stem Cell Therapy is the use of living cells to restore or improve the function of an organ and tissues whose have been injured.
Mexico Stem Cell Therapy is a medical tourism facilitator helping patients find inexpensive stem cell treatments for various ailments.
Mexico Stem Cell Therapy, is a service of Mexico Bariatric Center, a medical tourism facilitator. MexicoStemCellTherapy.com is a resource, educating patients the various stem cell therapies in Mexico.
As more stem cell therapy studies show positive improvement in the lives of patients, people need a better resource on the ever-changing world of stem cell therapy. Thus, Mexico Stem Cell Therapy was born.
Stem Cell Therapies in Mexico
Undergoing various stem cell treatments in Mexico is considerably less expensive than undergoing them in the U.S. or Canada. Mexico has been practicing the art of stem cell therapies for years with successful results.
We’ve partnered with DNA Vita Therapeutics, a certified medical provider, a company that has been in business since 2005 and has grown to 10 clinics in Mexico.
If you’re looking for more information please contact our team.
Stem Cell News
- Mechanism that underlies age-associated bone loss
- 'Labyrinth' chip could help monitor aggressive cancer stem cells
- Production of key diabetes cells can be improved
- Genome editing reveals role of gene important for human embryo development
- Getting to the heart of the matter: Nanogels for heart attack patients
- Cell model of the brain provides new knowledge on developmental disease
- 'Language of stem cells' discovered
- New inhibitor brings new hope for aggressive triple receptor-negative breast cancer
- In mice, calorie restriction reduces fat but increases fur
- Outside-in reprogramming: Antibody study suggests a better way to make stem cells
- Human skin cells transformed directly into motor neurons
- Shortened telomeres linked to dysfunction in Duchenne muscular dystrophy, researchers find
- Improved stem cell transplantation therapies?
- New model for hard-to-study form of blindness paves way for future research
- The protein TAZ sends 'mixed signals' to stem cells