CODEX Entry 1560: Stem cells and platelet extraction
Like spermatozoa, a baby’s blood, marrow, and fat around the internal organs, offer a dense source of stem cells. The telomeres, gene sequences at the chromosomal ends responsible for maintaining genome integrity, are at their maximum length in a two-week old male baby¹. A child at this age also has a very low risk of disease contamination.
Blood fractionation to isolate the stem cells and growth factors from the blood is done through a five-phase centrifugal process. The first step separates the blood into platelets with plasma and then the blood cells themselves. Further steps isolate and concentrate the six purified fractions, consisting of proteins and lipoproteins; platelets; red blood cells; lymphocytes; monocytes; and neutrophils. Further filtering ensures no ABO incompatibility reaction, and no transmission of blood born viruses. The remaining sample has a gold tincture, while the blood waste is a dark red.
Stem cells injected into the recipient, act as a repair and anti-aging system for the body, replenishing adult tissues. In addition to stem cells, plasma from the child includes growth hormones and growth factor cells that also stimulate cell growth.
¹ Telomere length variations in aging and age-related diseases, 2014