Stem Cells | Anti Aging Stem Cell Serums Renew Skin
Stem cells are the building blocks of your skin. They have a unique ability to replace damaged and diseased cells. As they divide, they can proliferate for long periods into millions of new skin cells.
As we age, our stem cells lose their potency. Your skin's ability to repair itself just isn't what it used to be. The result can be fine lines, wrinkles, age spots, and sagging skin. But non-embryonic stem cells -- the same stem cells active early in life -- are highly potent. Lifeline® anti-aging stem cell serums tap into the potency of these stem cells to renew skin.
Scientists at Lifeline Skin Care discovered that human non-embryonic stem cell extracts can renew skin -- by replacing old cells with healthy new ones. These stem cell extracts stimulate your own skin's abilities to repair itself. And Lifeline anti-aging stem cell serums were born.
Where Stem Cells in Anti Aging Products Come From
The first types of human stem cells to be studied by researchers were embryonic stem cells, donated from in vitro fertilization labs. But because creating embryonic stem cells involves the destruction of a fertilized human embryo, many people have ethical concerns about the use of such cells.
Lifeline Skin Care (through its parent company, ISCO) is the first company in the world to discover how to create human non-embryonic stem cells -- and how to take extracts from them. As a result, you need never be concerned that a viable human embryo was damaged or destroyed to create these anti-aging products.
The non-embryonic stem cells in Lifeline stem cell serums are derived from unfertilized human oocytes (eggs) which are donated to ISCO from in vitro fertilization labs and clinics.
Lifeline Anti Aging Stem Cell Serums are Based in Science
Lifeline Skin Care's exclusive anti-aging products are a combination of several discoveries and unique high-technology, patent-pending formulations.
- We extract critical "messaging molecules" (or proteins) from human, non-embryonic stem cells. These "messaging molecules" instruct their neighboring cells to divide -- to create a proliferation of new skin cells.