Evolution and Development
Did you know that corneal cells regenerate in six hours; the stomach lining every five days; the skin, once a month; the liver every six weeks, and the skeleton, every three months?
Yes, although it is incredible, every seven years we have a totally new body. What makes us age?
Because the precision of our cells is failing and the replacement is made with our own material that each time also deteriorates due to various factors.
“The # 1 cause of death in the world is aging”. Aubrey de Gray, Biomedical Gerontologist, author of The End of Aging
Human beings have sought to rejuvenate or prolong life since humanity’s earliest records.
From the nineteenth century, thanks to the theory of cellular pathology of Rudolf Virchow, we began to find answers that allow us to live longer and better. Proof of this is that from that moment until today we have managed to extend the average life from 40 to 75 years.
By then medical science had evolved to develop drugs that allow responding to a growing demand to treat diseases and epidemics with surprising results to this day, managing to produce medicines that treat increasingly recurrent ailments and diseases in humans.
While the pharmaceutical revolution progressed, other scientists turned to finding formulas to maintain optimal cell function. What was a theory then, is now evident to us: The health of our body is a direct result of the health of each of our cells. If our cells are healthy, we will be healthy, if our cells live longer, we will live longer. Paul Niehans discovered that using xenogeneic cell injections contributed to cell regeneration, consequently, prolonging the health and vitality of human cells with results that surprised the scientific community, because in 1953 Pope Pius XII received the cellular treatment that saved his life and the news was heard around the world.
But earlier in 1912, the Nobel Prize in Medicine was awarded to the French doctor Alexis Carrel who had been able to verify the revitalizing effect of young cells implanted on a population of old and degenerated cells. Carrel himself said: “The hope of humanity is based on the prevention of degenerative diseases and not on the relief of symptoms.”
In 1957 the Biocell Ultravital Biological Research Institute with facilities in Switzerland and France, were one of the pioneering laboratories in developing pharmaceutical grade cell therapies packaged in lyophilized form. At first they had little acceptance in the European medical community, as it was believed that the cells in the fresh state they were more effective, but over time the therapeutic result provided by these treatments was noteworthy to the point that internationally renowned doctors such as Dr. Wolfram W. Kuhnau, Dr. Franz Schmid, Dr. Branislav D. Jankovic and Dr. Joachim Stein continued to apply them to their patients, giving them a therapeutic legacy and prestige that was continued by thousands of other physicians around the world who contributed for decades to bring health and vitality to their patients.
In 1967, Dr. Joseph Wagman, a biologist of Austrian origin, joined the Biological Research Institute of Biocell Ultravital in France and contributed to the planning of a new line of products, which maintained the benefits of the therapies, but was made more accessible to people with less economic status than the rich and famous who could only benefit from these treatments before then.
In 1979 he contributed to the research for the development of new formulas in cell treatments provided that he excluded chemical additives to the already recognized formulas, with the premise that drugs cannot be absorbed by cells. This awakened in Dr. Wagman a logical and profound question: If cells are truly responsible for health and disease, why do some cells work better and for longer than others? And more importantly, what can be done to strengthen the cells of people who are in poor physical condition?
Nobel Prize winner Linus Pauling, as well as a growing number of scientific studies have confirmed that high doses of compatible biological nutrients in cells are therapeutic and preventive. Enzymes and coenzymes are some compounds that have been shown to contribute positively to health and longevity in cells.
Inspired by these discoveries it was then that Biocell Ultravital began to develop new scientific tests and clinical studies to strengthen the cell cycle where, in addition to tissues with opotherapeutic cells, they incorporate other ingredients to enhance their effect on the general function and the mechanisms of the cell itself. This is where the Cellular Renovation Therapies were born.
The Biocell Ultravital brand, of Swiss origin, is recognized for its contribution to health by developing formulas that have evolved beyond the pace of new discoveries over several decades of research to create new products that optimize cell function Therapies developed to address things such as: the aging process (Anti-Aging), Revitalizing cells, combating Inflammation, Prohormonal, Detoxifying as well as Endocrine and Metabolic formulas.Their treatments continue to impact thousands of doctors and patients across the five continents that have generated vitality and cellular health for more than 70 years contributing in different areas of science, mainly preventive and regenerative medicine. thus, establishing a legacy that is just beginning, ” A Lengthen life with Health.”
In 1980 Jean Dausset was awarded the Nobel Prize in Medicine for demonstrating that genetically determined cell surface structures regulate immunological reactions, inspiring in this scientific contribution Wagman decided to incorporate immunological extracts into the formulas of all first-generation Biocell Ultravital products in order to strengthen the immune system.
In 1999, Günter Blobel won the Nobel Prize in Medicine for his work in the 1970s, discovering that proteins have intrinsic signals that govern their transport and location in the cell.
In 2001 Paul Maxime Nurse was the winner of the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for his discoveries of key regulators of the cell cycle.
In 2007 Martin John Evans was awarded the Nobel Prize in Medicine for his work on stem cells and genetic manipulation in animal models.
In 2016 Yoshinori Ōsumi received the Nobel Prize in Medicine” for his discoveries on the mechanisms of autophagy for survival of mitochondrial energy in cells.