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    Top TV actress & dog activist Katherine Heigl reveals how she saved her dog’s health and mobility.

    The short answer is: Yes, it is a scam.

    First, the website does not say that they use stem cells. It says “activate our stem cells and reset them to a younger, healthier state. “ The claim is that the patch will somehow “activate” your stem cells.

    Adult stem cells are normally in a “quiescent” state. That means they sit where they are quietly unless and until they are stimulated to divide. That stimulation comes from 1) trauma, 2) death of a nearby differentiated cell, or 3) in some cases, a situation where there has to be a continuing supply of new cells, i.e. blood cells or cells lining the villi of the small intestine. In all those cases, the signal is a protein that binds to receptors on the cell membrane that start a cascade of internal signals that has the cell divide and then one of the daughter cells differentiate.

    There is no known wavelength of light that will serve as a signal and none of the LifeWave patents claim any such thing. Yes, you can find their patents. One of them is here:

    You can find the rest listed here:

    The patents fall into 2 categories: deliver glutathione and deliver a tripeptide called GHK. Even the phototherapy patent delivers GSK:

    GHK is involved in copper metabolism. Copper peptide GHK-Cu – Wikipedia

    Nowhere in the patent is there data documenting “activation of stem cells”. Instead, there is data claiming there are changes in amino acid levels in blood and certain physiological changes, i.e. blood pressure. However, the methods for obtaining that data is non-existent. The data are claimed to be values following the same person: levels before the patch then levels 7 days or 2 weeks after the patch. We don’t know how many people, how the placebo effect was controlled, or what other changes the patients did, i.e. exercise.

    It’s also not clear, to me, what benefit there is to decreasing the levels of amino acids in the blood. How is that going to help people?

    There are no measurements of “stem cells” in the patients. There are not any experiments looking at any stem cells in cell culture.

    Bottom line: the data is insufficient to back up the claims.

    Have been using them for a year. My blood pressure is normal after 25 years, bursitis gone after 30 years, size of arthritic knuckle diminished by about 80%, vision improved in both eyes, smoother skin, more energy, deeper sleep and on and on. If that is a placebo effect, I will take it all day!

    If you drink coffee creamer every day, this is what happens.

    A top US doctor reveals that most people don’t know this.

    X39 is a scam.

    The molecule in the patch is not absorbed but supposedly reflects the heat/light back into the body with a different frequency that in turn causes stem cells to be generated. Such a small patch would have little photo-modulation effect systemically. And what is the frequency in the spectrum which is supposidly reflected back into the body? No information is found in my research.

    Many of the claims of X39 manufacturers have borrowed proven results of red light therapy and Ibutomorin (MK-677) properties, all which have been scientifically documented.

    There are no Institute of Public Health studies on X39. What clinical studies are the manufacturers referring to? Certainly none that have been peer reviewed by a scientific community.

    Don’t waste your money on X39.

    If you don’t want to be scammed either use and injectable SC or an oral Stem Cell. The basic difference is price. Orals come with a suggested 6 month therapy with amazing results. Do Lab before and about 3 to 6 months later to compare! interested?

    3 toxic foods for dogs. One meat you should never feed your dog.

    Not sure whether LifeWave X39 is a scam or not.

    Do they have any published results or just testimonials?

    When a person receives a stem cell treatment, various possibilities may occur:

    1. Improvement of condition due the psychological (placebo) effect.
    2. Improvement of condition due to actual effect.
    3. No improvement whatsoever.
    4. Deleterious effect of treatment.
    5. Improvement of a comorbidity.

    There is no scientific explanation of how it could work, but at least it is a well packaged well sold placebo

    Yes. These days, anything that mentions “stem cells” outside of a respected medical journal is a scam.

    Clean it with a dry microfiber cloth.

    Keep fingerprints off it with a screen protector.

    The short answer is: Yes, it is a scam.

    First, the website does not say that they use stem cells. It says “activate our stem cells and reset them to a younger, healthier state. “ The claim is that the patch will somehow “activate” your stem cells.

    Adult stem cells are normally in a “quiescent” state. That means they sit where they are quietly unless and until they are stimulated to divide. That stimulation comes from 1) trauma, 2) death of a nearby differentiated cell, or 3) in some cases, a situation where there has to be a continuing supply of new cells, i.e. blood cells or cells lining the villi of the small intestine. In all those cases, the signal is a protein that binds to receptors on the cell membrane that start a cascade of internal signals that has the cell divide and then one of the daughter cells differentiate.

    There is no known wavelength of light that will serve as a signal and none of the LifeWave patents claim any such thing.

    Bottom line: the data is insufficient to back up the claims.

    If you count bone marrow transplants as stem cells this may help but you have to wipe out the leukemia first.

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