Our Core Technologies
PERIPHERAL BLOOD DERIVED PLURIPOTENT STEM CELLS
Our PBD-PSC Technology is based on discoveries involving a distinct population of pluripotent stem cells, initially isolated from adipose-tissue, but found in abundance in bone marrow, from where they originate, and present in peripheral blood, as well as other body fluids. These cells express a unique marker that can be used to select them for both diagnostic and therapeutic procedures utilizing a proprietary antibody on its own or in combination with existing commercially available antibodies. These cells are in abundance in peripheral blood and in reproductive tissue secretions and dissipate in number and function in humans as they age. The Company’s scientists have determined that these cells play a large role in future stem cell based diagnostic and therapeutic applications in both humans and animals. Furthermore, unlike adipose tissue derived cells, peripheral blood derived pluripotent stem cells can be taken from healthy donors.
The PBD-PSC Technology relies upon a proprietary antibody manufactured for the unique detection and isolation of Peripheral Blood Derived Parathyroid Hormone Receptor Positive Pluripotent Stem Cell. The Company has developed two processes for detection and isolation of these cells including: (i) a uniquely designed cell isolation and processing device offered in kit form, employing a simple medical procedure commonly used in Platelet Rich Plasma (“PRP”).
Patent’s regarding the various applications of the PBD-PSC Technology have been filed, and the proprietary antibody, necessary for the positive selection of the parathyroid hormone receptor positive peripheral blood derived pluripotent stem cells is a unique component protected as a trade secret.
Current research has shown that the PBD-PSC Technology is suitable for cell banking and for future use in both regenerative therapies and tissue engineering.
Enquire about our Core Technology
No Results Found
The page you requested could not be found. Try refining your search, or use the navigation above to locate the post.