Organ catheterization

Under local anesthesia, stem cells are injected though the femoral or radial arterial catheterization. They directly reach the main arterial supplier (organ feeder), slowly diffusing into the whole organ. This technique was first described by Nassim Abi Chahine MD in 2011 while injecting stem cells via the interior hypo gastric branch.


It is a direct arterial puncture mainly leading to supply a limb with stem cells. An example of its use is Chronic Critical Limb Ischemia.


When stem cells are given intravenously, they first reach the lungs of the patient. A part of these cells may stay there and another part continues towards the intended organ, based on the concept of Regentime active homing.

Lumbar intrathecal

This root is used to treat spine and brain diseases such as spinal cord injury, autism, stroke, multiple sclerosis, etc. It is completed through the puncture of the lumbar area injecting stem cells.


From beneath the eye ball and under local anesthesia, a small needle is introducing stem cells to the cavity behind the eye ball. This technique is used to improve the state of the retina, the optic nerve, and even the brain stem.


An easy way to regenerate cartilage and synovium of many joints intramuscular.


Through multiple muscle injections, we can regenerate the muscle itself . Moreover, muscles can be used as a station from which stem cells are slowly travelling towards organs.

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