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Exosomes 19: Chakra balancing with exosomes

Prologue: If you are receiving this email, then you and I have had some conversation about exosomes and you asked to be added to this private list.

Please DO NOT SHARE these blogs and passwords with anyone unless they have spoken with me directly. I will always post the previous blogs at the end the current blog posting in case you have recently joined the group. It is well worth reading all of them and reading the updates to them as well.


Feel free to bookmark the following link to have all the videos at your fingertips!

www.tinyurl.com/exosomesvideos


Clinical medicine is very interesting as I mentioned in my post on reading improvements after nasal exosome therapy. This blog will be about dental health and I offer two cases. The first is my own and the second, my friend Akimi. In my case, my old amalgam childhood fillings were good until about 14 years ago, when a filling cracked, leaving a hole; I began to have temperature sensitivity at my left mandibular second molar. I went to Tijuana where I got a replacement ceramic filling but it only lasted 12 years. Two years ago, I had to beg a local dentist to put a new filling. Their stance was that I needed a root canal owing to the recurrent dental abscesses, which is not unreasonable. Because of the risks, I had to write and sign the following statement:

June 14, 2017

To whom it may concern:

I, Edward Park, MD, being of sound mind and body do hereby authorize the dentist named below to perform a filling.

I accept any and all risks, including but not limited to a rotten tooth, infection of the bone and adjacent teeth, sepsis, and even death.

I hereby give my complete and informed consent for this procedure knowing that the dentist has advised me against this course of action and accept any and all consequences of this procedure.

Signed,

Edward H. Park, MD, MPH

Ca License G83999


Since the replacement filling, the frequency of dental abscesses went down from every two weeks of pain, tenderness, and fluctuence requiring antibiotics to about once a month. This indicated to me that although the constant leak of mouth bacteria was decreased, there was still impaired fighting of infection. In March of 2019, I injected a tiny amount (1B) of exosomes into the gum under that tooth and since then, I have had only one minor recurrence of pain without full blown abscess.

The second case is from my friend, Akimi, who has had severe dental problems for many years. Leading up to my visit to Hawaii, she was battling severe dental abscesses and underwent a root canal treatment. She has had other teeth removed and chronic gum pain. I attribute this problem in her jaws and gums to near constant cell phone usage due to her work as a realtor. If you don’t think there is a lot of energy from cell phones, I suggest you look at any number of videos showing popcorn popping from the EMF produced by cell phones like this one:


Because the mouth is very well enervated, her treatment required 6 injections of local anesthetic and it could have been 10 if she didn’t tolerate the 30-guage mild pain from the anterior teeth. I had to numb up the bottom teeth with an inferior alveolar nerve block:

I had to numb up the lateral upper teeth with an posterior superior alveolar nerve block:

And I had to numb up the upper middle teeth with an infraorbital nerve block:

I proceeded to inject 5B exosomes into all the gums at the roots of all 32 teeth. As a result of the treatments, Akimi reported that withing two weeks, the site of recent tooth extraction, which was chronically tender and infected, has completely closed up and no longer painful. She reports that her gums and the tissues of her jaws feel firmer and there no longer any pain associated with her teeth.

Although the dental sciences tend to suggest that dental health is a one-way plod towards toothlessness, the exosomes treatments I describe are augmented by stem cell technology described in this video:



Those that have practiced OB-GYN will tell you that the “grow a tooth” program can even occur outside the mouth; we have all had experience removing a primitive ovarian tumor like this with fully grown teeth in it:

So how did the MSC exosomes injections help me and Akimi? Holistically speaking, the bone, connective tissue, vasculature, and immune surveillance of an old, damaged, and aging jaw, root bed, and tooth were being challenged and gradually losing the fight against chronic infection. I presume that a rejuvenating, regenerating array of signals helped the local progenitor stem cells to become healthier and younger and restore their resistance to the pathology that most dentists would argue is an irreversible process associated with aging. So for those of you who are battling the gradual loss of teeth and dental health, perhaps exosomes therapy can offer some relief until the regrowth technology is more readily available.


Archived exosome blogs:

https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-1-the-journey-begins/

To read the first blog, use password “parkblog”.

I still have voluntary ASMR eight months out. Mom’s hand arthritis is greatly improved.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-2-not-inert/

To read blog 2, use password “parkinert”

I explain why I believe exosomes aren’t inert. An amazing case of an overnight in heart rate variability is presented.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-3-a-case-of-brain-and-neck-trauma/

To read blog 3, use password “whiplash”

The patient continues to feel well and her hand numbness is gone. She recently received injection of her gums which I will blog about soon.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-4-back-on-the-treadmill-again/

To read blog 4, use password “runners”

Both runners continue to run without the chronic pain and limitation from tendinosis that plagued them for months (in the case of the 60-yo man, and years (in the case of the 53-yo woman)


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-5-clinical-medicine-is-bittersweet/

To read blog 5, use password “coffee”

In this blog, I discussed how complicated clinical medicine can be. Different treatment protocols, ambiguous results ethical dilemmas and strange phenomena like acquired coffee aversion are part of what make treating with exosomes so challenging.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-6-healing-takes-time/

To read blog 6, use password “rogan”

Using my left foot as an example, I attempt to explain that while some exosome effects are immediate, others take time. Remodeling of damaged tissues is a complicated process. My foot is still scarred.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-7-nerve-pain-gone/

To read blog 7, use password “nerves”

Antonia continues to be pain free after 4 years of suffering.


http://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-8-disinformation-or-bad-science/

No password is required for this blog 8

I explain why lab testing of freshly thawed exosomes is SUPPOSED to come back as normal saline.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-9-watch-all-my-exosome-videos/

To read blog 9, use password “videos”

A nine-part comprehensive explanation of exosomes.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/interviews-with-exosome-experts-posted/

No password is required for blog 10

I interviewed the principal scientists of Kimera Labs and other experienced clinicians using exosomes



https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-11-deb-bs-knees-are-improving

Password for blog 11 and the video are both “pucci”

65-yo Deb B. She is six weeks out and loving her “new” knees. 100 squats a day for two months straight after not being able to do even one. We gave her another injection nasally and it helped her read, which I will blog about soon.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/80-yo-doug-ran-121-miles-in-6-days/

Password for blog 12 is “121miles”

80-yo Doug describes in his video how much his knees have improved since getting exosome injections. He is reaching new athletic peaks with no signs of stopping.


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosome-blog-13-microneedling-my-mom-with-exosomes/

Password for blog 13 is “needling”

My 82-yo mom underwent microneedling with exosomes with fantastic results. Most impressive was the absence of “downtime” from redness or bruising. Mom is going to do my own microneedling in two days!


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosome-blog-14-the-shoulder/

Password for blog 14 is “shoulders”

54-yo weight lifter with chronic pain from a rotator cuff tear shows remarkable improvement in just four days! He re-injured it at the gym so had to undergo a repeat shoulder injection


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-15-face-blindness/

Password for blog 15 is “faces”

48-yo woman with severe face blindness experiences some improvement after nasal injections of exosomes


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-17-reading-is-fundamental

Password for blog 17 is “books”

Three cases of middle-aged women reporting enhanced enjoyment and renewed capacity to read after nasal exosome therapy


https://www.rechargebiomedical.com/exosomes-blog-18-dental-health-improved

Password for blog 18 is “teeth”

Two cases of improved dental health presented. We discuss the hazards of EMF and the promising future of dental regenerative therapy


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Watch my Hawaiian lecture on Exosomes

On Nov 10th, 2019, I was pleased to address an audience of about 75 guests at the Royal Hawaiian Resort. In this lecture, I explain the origins of this new modality of clinical treatment, the science behind it, and discuss the implications. The 50-minute video provides a comprehensive summary of how exosomes work and what options are out there.

My apologies for the lower quality of video and audio. Thanks for watching!

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My upcoming lecture on Nov 10th in Honolulu

Just a quick note to my subscribers. I am sure that everyone reading this knows someone who lives in Hawaii. I will be giving a complimentary lecture about clinical applications of exosomes on Sunday Nov 10th at 2pm at the Royal Hawaiian Hotel (Regency ballroom one).

The lecture will explain exosomes and their clinical use. If you know someone in Hawaii who might benefit from the regenerative value of exosomes, please forward the invitation below. Great candidates are those with autoimmune problems, damaged joints, cognitive problems, and those interested in remaining young.

If you want to book a vacation and treatment, I will be in Honolulu for that week of the 11th to the 18th and available to give house call treatments. Please contact me at drpark@rechargebiomedical.com to arrange this ahead of time.

http://evite.me/8NjJ8zZjNn

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Face blindness reveals much about cognitive bias

The condition known as “face blindness” is called prosopagnosia from the Greek for face (prosopon) and not knowing (agnosia). I met a woman who told me she suffered from this condition and owing to the fact that my friend also has the condition, I knew a little about it. As humans, we need to understand that we are not the best species when it comes to many things such as running, swimming, echolocation, seeing outside our visual spectrum, etc…but there are four things we excel at: abstract thought, language, music appreciation, and facial recognition.

We don’t know if there is dolphin poetry but we do know that even the most tone deaf people can pick out a wrong note from a melody. What if you were like the estimated 2.5% of people with congenital “face blindness”? Well, I met someone who acquired this disorder and through exosome therapy we attempted to ameliorate it. She believes that her condition has since improved but owing to concerns about FTC concerns, I cannot share the private video interviews unless you and I have some personal communications. Please email me at drpark@rechargebiomedical.com if you wish to learn about exosomes from MSCs and watch my video interview with her. I need your name, date of birth, a phone number to call you, and why you are interested, please.

Returning to prosopagnia, there can be different degrees and aspects for poor facial recognition. Organic mental disorders that affect memory and cognition can certainly contribute. We are speaking of the people who do well with memorizing everything except faces and lesions involving the fusiform gyrus (a specific area on the base of the brain) seem to be involved.

Our patient is a 48-yo woman who had normal facial recognition until her first pregnancy when she noted that she couldn’t remember new faces. Despite having an uneventful pregnancy with no neurological complications or hypertension, she has since suffered from 14 years of very poor facial recognition. For example, she states that she could be sitting and talking to you for two hours at a child’s baseball game and the next day, she wouldn’t recognize you. Frequently, people in her tight-knit community come up to her and she is a totally loss as to who they might be.

Most of us take for granted that when we sit down at a restaurant, despite not knowing the strangers around us, if they were switched with similarly dressed people with different faces, we would find it trivial to recognize the new people. Now imagine the stress associated with not remembering people that you should know, such as social acquaintances, parents of your children’s friends, and customers. Lisa has suffered many years of anxiety from other people judging her as aloof when they greeted her despite her having no recollection of their previous meetings. To add insult to injury, when she attempts to explain why, people don’t even think such as thing is real because they haven’t heard of it!

Now, you and I might have trouble remembering a name or a relationship, but I’d venture a guess that we probably don’t easily forget a face if it had some strong emotional meta tag associated with it.

I’m happy to report that according to Lisa, her life has improved since receiving exosomes since there is about a 30% improvement which has brought her to the point of not being nervous in social situations. Her husband is able to corroborate improved function. It was so satisfying to hear her delight of doing great at a back-to-school night at the local high school and that she aspires to be a “room mom” someday. I hope she continues to improve and whether placebo or organically based, that 30% improvement was enough to bring her back into a comfortably functioning adult role.

The reason I named this blog as I did was because I wanted to riff a little bit on cognitive bias. There is a Ray Charles song that roughly stated “if it wasn’t for bad luck, I would have no luck at all.” In my musings about artificial intelligence and culture wars, I realize that this also applies to cognitive bias. Consciousness is based on discernment which is based on categorization and judgement. Artificial intelligence makes errors because it has no biases (Type I false positive) or too many (Type II false negative). To learn more, read this blog.

The entire process of thinking, one could argue, serves to prevent you from having to be aware of all the sensory and imaginative things one could be aware of. In contradistinction, the successful use of depersonalizing entheogenic (making into god) hallucinogens in treating post traumatic stress and various mental disorders points to the degree to which altered self- awareness and decreased dependence upon our ego-laden traumas can exorcise certain harmful self-directed schemas of thought. Hallucinogens remove the ability of the mind to perceive itself as totally separate from reality. This leads us to understand the Ray Charles song: when functioning properly, the majority of our consciousness is also serving to keep us separate from the reality of our bodies, the environment, and our fellow humans. If it wasn’t for biased thought, we would have no thought at all!

The reason I am embracing bias as the kernel of truth to the human condition is that it seems to drive most of what we do. Rather than see each other as energy beings living in the eternal now, we label each other by sex, race, age, body type, attractiveness, speech, body language. We degenerate into identity politics based on those categories and fail to enjoy the miracle of each other.

Similarly, when I think of the aches and pains that I used to have before exosome treatments, I don’t fully remember that they ever existed. Instead of thinking back to months ago when I had years of the same aching Achilles, popping knee, or torn rotator cuff, I compare my current lack of pain to some time decades ago. That is my cognitive bias from a distorted self-image of health. I don’t actually perceive myself as recovered from an injury that was chronic and unremitting but rather, by default, think that the semi-permanent injury was the aberration and that I am “returning” to health. If I am being logical, I must consider the possibility that the exosomes helped me.

The case of Lisa also illustrates this cognitive bias. Her “new normal” is not a 30% improvement but rather a 70% degradation from what she enjoyed for the first 34 years of living. Despite there being no known cure for acquired prosopagnosia, she has experienced slight, subjective improvement.

As Americans in 2019, we live in one of the most just, prosperous, open, and free conditions in all of human history. There are places in the world where police state surveillance and human slavery (Libya and Mauritius) are a reality. Before we assume that the USA of 2019 will be the baseline of political health and personal liberty from which we ascend, let us consider that things can and usually do get worse as history struggles to rhyme. There is a value to having a cognitive bias towards protecting The Constitution, equal protection under the law, due process, and civil discourse. As politicians play their games and openly slander each other, it is up to us to insist on social norms and to realize that the ends do NOT justify the means; the means are what define the ends as survivors of Pol Pot’s utopian policies will tell you. If we abnegate the Bill of Rights to deter some fear of terrorism, hate speech, or a changing climate, then we scuttle the ship of state that has allowed for continuous health and prosperity of the body politic.


Postscript: To take a facial recognition test, go to https://www.testable.org/experiment/373/361870/start

I have excellent facial recognition skills and I only scored 81%. Lisa, three weeks after exosomes intranasally scored 77% which I thought was very good. Perhaps her 30% improvement was actually a 70% improvement? I suppose what I’m saying is that all of us are pretty poor judges of our objective cognition because we adapt so quickly to the new normal and we perceive ourselves as being “whole” because we don’t really remember what that felt like to be dysfunctional. I’m just happy that she no longer has anxiety about meeting new people and coming off as rude for not remembering people whom she really ought to.

I have heard multiple times from patients after nasal exosomes that their thinking was clearer and future private exosome blogs will address the possible reasons for this and the effects that this regenerative therapy has on the hypothalamic pituitary axis of contro.

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