The cell therapist

Posted: November 18, 2012 at 8:41 pm

For Dr. Robert Janson-Mller, the science of fresh cell therapy is in his blood.

His grandfather, Dr. Philipp Janson was one of the few doctors who introduced the treatment in Germany. His father, Dr. Wolfgang Janson-Mller continued the work that was eventually passed on to him.

He was exposed to the revolutionary world of fresh cell therapy early on in life. The treatment uses live young cells from a donor animal like sheep to help regenerate damaged cells in the body. Dr. Mller practically grew up in his grandfather and father's clinic where he met the former's patients, some of whom still go to him for their regular treatments.

''A child always wants to grow up like his father and do the same thing. My father left it open for me. He told me I could do whatever I want, the same thing I am doing now for my daughter. I'm also head of a clinic in Munich. This is what I do besides cell treatment. We have a family practice. That is my main job,'' shares the 46-year-old German doctor who recently visited the Philippines to acquaint Filipinos with the science of fresh cell therapy.

Dr. Mller, who owns a fresh cell therapy laboratory and works as head doctor of Med Activ clinic in Munich, says that despite the growing market for it in America and Asia, there are only five doctors in Germany practicing the science. The treatment is known to deter degenerative diseases such as arthrosis, rheumatism and neurological disorders such as multiple sclerosis. But it is most popular as an anti-aging treatment. Recently, it has also been used to treat children with autism and Down syndrome.

Yet, Dr. Mller points out that fresh cell therapy is not a miracle cure for aging or these diseases. Some bodies accept the treatment while some don't. And, it doesn't treat every disease known to mankind.

Nevertheless, patients from all over the world still flock to his private clinic at the Prinzregent Hotel in Edenkoben, Germany to avail themselves of the treatment, which does not come cheap. One session would cost about $12,000 or R624,000.

''I don't treat patients with cancer, tuberculosis, AIDS, or those who are pregnant. We don't treat patients with acute inflammations like appendicitis. Aside from that, I need to see if it makes sense. If I don't see a possibility, I say no,'' he explains.

In this 60 Minutes interview, Dr. Mller shares how fresh cell therapy really works and how it can take more than just one, two, 20, 60 or even 100 treatments to get it right. Some may start as young as eight months old or continue the treatment at 99 years old. This just proves that a patient is never too young nor too old for this revolutionary treatment. (Angelo G. Garcia)

STUDENTS AND CAMPUSES BULLETIN (SCB): A lot of people are confused about the difference between stem cell and fresh cell therapy.

The cell therapist

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