Stem Cell Interaction on Intentional and Non-intentional Wounds

On-going research is discovering amazing capabilities of how molecules from adult stem cells can provide safe and rapid wound healing and even eliminating potential scars, both with conditions of accidental skin trauma, and for intentional trauma such as post-surgery intervention.  With both these cases, scarring is frequently inevitable. However, nature when harnessed in specific ways, has an incredible capacity to repair and restore skin tissue often with no evidence of scaring at all. 

With COVID-19 and its impact on the immune system, this new (SRM) technology can provide a valuable solution in supporting skin renewal and boosting skin repair at a phenomenal rate.

In this lecture renowned scientist and founder of SRM technology Dr Greg Maguire will present a compelling lecture that will explain the scientific evidence behind this technology and how it can provide solutions for restoring skin repair.  In this lecture you will learn:

  1. Learn how the molecules from adult stem cells provide the benefits of stem cell therapy
  2. Understand that stem cell released molecules (SRM) can be formulated into topicals that penetrate and benefit the skin for several conditions
  3. Learn how SRM can be used pre- and post-treatment to benefit intentional wound healing procedures, including prevention of unwanted side effects
  4. You will learn how to use SRM to help heal unintentional wounds, such as traumatic wounds and burns
About Dr Greg Maguire

Dr. Greg Maguire is the co-founder of the SRM Living Foundry at UCSD in San Diego and Chief Scientific Officer and Founder of NeoGenesis.  His is a former professor of neuroscience and ophthalmology at the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine.  Dr Maguire has over 100 publications and is currently working on his book entitled, “Spontaneous Stem Cell Healing”.  His graduate training was at the University of California, Berkeley, University of Houston, University o Texas, The Marine Biological Labs, Woods Hole MA, and Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, NY.

He was visiting associate professor physiology at Keio University School of Medicine in Tokyo, Japan, visiting assistant professor of molecular Neurobiology at the University of Washington and a visiting scientist at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) at Harvard University.