The resonance or vibration your consciousness emanates, tells your stem cells what to create in your biology. Your consciousness sets the tone for your biology, NOT your cells. Your consciousness and intent are entangled on the quantum level with your stem cell consciousness. Stem cells are the internal repair system, dividing without limit to replenish other cells as long as the person or animal remains alive.
Cells in the body have specific purposes, but stem cells are cells that do not yet have a specific role and can become almost any cell that is required. Stem cells are undifferentiated cells that can turn into specific cells, as your consciousness and intent call for them.
Dr. Johannes Carolus Clevers, the first to identify stem cells in the intestine said, “The search for stem cells as a physical entity may need to be replaced by the search for stem cell function.” Our cells are much more plastic, much more capable of responding to injury, than we ever thought, everything is plastic; everything can become a stem like cell if it’s pushed.
Stem cells come from two different sources, adult body tissues and embryos. Scientists are also working on ways to develop stem cells from other cells, using genetic “reprogramming” techniques. A person’s body contains stem cells throughout their life. The body can use these stem cells whenever it needs them. Stem cells regularly divide to produce new body tissues for maintenance and repair. Scientists have found stem cells in the brain, bone marrow, blood and blood vessels, skeletal muscles, skin and the liver. Stem cells can be difficult to find. They can stay non-dividing and non-specific for years until your consciousness and intent, summon them to repair or grow new tissue. They can generate various cell types from the originating organ or even regenerate the original organ, entirely.
Stem cells often in partnership with the immune system can use memories of past assaults, wounds and inflammation to improve their responses to new injuries and pathogenic assaults. Cells are equipped with multiple redundancies in case something goes wrong. New studies in the skin, gut and airways suggest that stem cells, sense their environment or situation and respond according to the beliefs held by your thoughts or consciousness.
A stem cell in the skin, for example, can divide and give rise to lineages of cells that produce pigment or keratin and cells that allow the skin to stretch when the body moves, and form sweat glands. This division and regeneration are how a skin wound heals, or how an organ such as the liver, for example, can repair itself after damage.
In the late 1990s, stem cells from human embryos were isolated and cultured for the first time. Embryonic stem cells have the potential to become any cell type in the body. Around 3–5 days after a sperm fertilizes an egg, the embryo takes the form of a blastocyst or ball of cells. The blastocyst contains stem cells and will later implant in the womb. Embryonic stem cells come from a blastocyst that is 4–5 days old.
When scientists take stem cells from embryos, these are usually extra embryos that result from in vitro fertilization (IVF). In IVF clinics, the doctors fertilize several eggs in a test tube, to ensure that at least one survives. They will then implant a limited number of eggs to start a pregnancy. When a sperm fertilizes an egg, these cells combine to form a single cell called a zygote.
This single-celled zygote then starts to divide, forming 2, 4, 8, 16 cells, and so on. Now it is an embryo.
Embryonic stem cells can differentiate into more cell types than adult stem cells. Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs) come from the connective tissue or stroma that surrounds the body’s organs and other tissues. Scientists have used MSCs to create new body tissues, such as bone, cartilage, and fat cells.
To grow stem cells, scientists first extract samples from adult tissue or an embryo. They then place these cells in a controlled culture where they will divide and reproduce but not specialize further. Stem cells that are dividing and reproducing in a controlled culture are called a stem-cell line. Researchers manage and share stem-cell lines for different purposes. They can stimulate the stem cells to specialize in a particular way. This process is known as directed differentiation. Until now, it has been easier to grow large numbers of embryonic stem cells than adult stem cells. However, scientists are making progress with both cell types.