Around a dozen prominent stem-cell Experts said this week they have been released as a result of an infomercial for the unproven and dangerous stem-cell treatments.
The researchers say they have not agreed to do so, the educational documentary on the legitimate stem-cell research-which holds the potential. The Healthcare Revolution, hypes dubious stem-cell treatments as miracle cures and gives false hope to desperate patients. The revelation was first reported by the San Francisco Chronicle.
The researchers said they are currently in the process of becoming a federal bodybuilder safety regulations.
Kristin Comella, the chief scientific officer of the US Stem Cell Clinic, said: "The documentary features of Hundreds of such questionable clinics. In 201
Charlatans and thieves
This month a federal judge backed the FDA.
Sara Sheehan that FDA leaders have "denounced these unregulated clinics as 'bad actors,' and I would go further-I think they are criminals. "
Loring, a stem-cell biologist and professor emeritus at the Scripps Research Institute, La Jolla, California, added that she had not found any medical evidence. […] Shehean and her co-producer husband, Bobby Sheehan, delete them from the series.
"You have put my interview among those of who are charlatans and thieves, and I request that you remove all the reference to me in the video and on your website, "Loring wrote.
The Sheehans have told the researchers and reporters that they honor their requests. So far, little of the series is available online.
Based on the available glimpses, The Healthcare Revolution includes glowing patient testimonials and portrayals to the Food and Drug Administration as an impediment to lifesaving treatment. Harvard, Stanford, Johns Hopkins, and the University of Pennsylvania-until the mass exodus, the University of Pennsylvania. at least. And, according to the experts, these were going to talk about how the stem-cell technology is "said to be 10, 20, years down the road is actually here-NOW!"
Another researcher interviewed for the documentary, Lawrence SB Goldstein of UC San Diego, told the Los Angeles Times that he was among those who requested the website. "It sounded like miracle cures from stem cells are here today – 'Give us your money and we'll fix you up,' giving false hope to people suffering from terrible diseases."
Loring and Goldstein Surgical Network, which has recently been promoted to its clients in a mass emailing, according to the Times. One of those patients was a woman doing the clinic for a blind blinding with a stem-cell treatment. She forwarded the email to her lawyer, who then got in touch with Loring. Word spread from Loring, and researchers started pulling out late last week.
In response, Mark Berman, a founder of the Cell Surgical Network, penned an open letter to the researchers, saying that "dropping out of the documentary was a knee-jerk reaction."
The Sheehans, meanwhile, told reporters that they were surprised that their interviewees were appalled by the content. Bobby Sheehan said they had "no idea what Cell Surgical Network was radioactive in this space." He said they were "aware of the federal charges and the scientists' concerns," including "illegitimate". But, he said he thought of it as a matter of opinion. [Loring’s] definition of legitimate stem-cell science is a point of view, "he said.