CMA CELLULAR EDICINEASSOCIATION
Cell Doctor News Why I Avoid Stock Photos (And Why Bob Dylan Won the Nobel Prize in Literature) Vol. IV OCT 2018 CellularMedicineAssociation.org Improve Healing and Profits With Cellular Medicine A Newsletter of the Cellular Medicine Association 1-888-920-5311
T he most dangerous thing may be not criticism but applause. If you love the applause, you start to freeze for fear that the next thing you do will not bring applause. On the other hand, it’s helpful to turn inward and think, “What would I do for this patient if she were my mother?” or ask, “What would I do for this patient if William Osler would be reviewing my chart?” or consider, “What would I do for this patient if this would be the last patient I see, and after today I must do something else for a living?” If you would like to be a better physician, read Rilke’s “Letters to a Young Poet.” If you would like to dive fearlessly and tirelessly into the art of medicine, then listen to Bob Dylan’s acceptance speech for his Nobel Prize. (You can hear it here: CellularMedicineAssociation.org/Dylan.) If you do those things, then you will know why I seldom use stock photos on any of my websites (I have over 100 websites). If you read Rilke and listen to Dylan, you’ll feel less of a need to have multiple “before and after” photos on your website. It’s odd that not so long ago, physicians only had a small sign on the door of their offices, nothing more. “Before and after” photos were considered unethical. I have not had any signs on my door at all since I went cash-only (no insurance) in 2003 as an internist in a very small town. I’m not saying that you need to take down your sign (though you may be more successful if you do). I am simply suggesting that you devour the research, make thoughtful notes about what you learn from both your patients and the research, and decide what’s true. Then, you should share what you learned with your patients, which may bring you even more patients who appreciate what you do than a large sign depicting “before and after” photos would — it is not the responsibility of your patient to know what you know. In the past two months, we’ve appeared in NewBeauty magazine for the O-Shot®, the Vampire Facial®, Vampire Hair™, and had
multiple research studies appear that support our ideas (my favorite being a paper that appeared in the October issue of Menopause supporting the O-Shot® for dyspareunia in women post breast cancer treatment (see CellularMedicineAssociation.org/breast_cancer). We were featured on multiple internet sites, including Rolling Stone, Playboy, Cosmopolitan, and others in multiple countries. But, it’s best we pay less attention to the press and pay more attention to the people who we were not able to help and keep looking for ways to improve our procedures. Showing the benefits of a procedure is not enough. We should consider the variables of what we can combine with the procedures (devices and other injectables), location of injections, methods of preparing the blood-derived growth factors, ways to identify the patients who will benefit and the patients who won’t benefit, and determine how to enlarge the first group by perfecting the procedures.
The Cellular Medicine Association can finance some of this research, but our budget measures in the hundreds of thousands of dollars. What’s really needed for double-blind, placebo controlled, multi-centered studies would be measured in the millions. This newsletter, combined with our weekly webinars and regular emails, will keep you updated about how you can help and about the details of how your monthly fees are spent (believe me, with our support staff of 10 — including business consultants, fulfillment, and legal — there would be much more left over for me if I just saw patients all day). I hope you’ll at least glance at the topics covered each week in the webinar (you should receive a postcard most weeks), and please let us know if we can help you with your marketing, procedure methods, or research ideas. We also now have over 70 teachers with multiple specialties scattered around the world to offer hands-on coaching (CellularMedicineAssociation.org/teachers/ directory). To see more about what we’re doing, see our mother website CellularMedicineAssociation.org. If you would like more information about why you should take down your signs and replace stock photos with photos of you and your staff, visit CellularMedicineAssociation.org/Dylan. To get involved with our research, you can start by encouraging your patients to participate in the surveys on our O-Shot® and Priapus Shot® websites. You can see those when you log in to the membership sites. If you’re interested in diving deep into thinking independently and creating medical assets worth $250,000 or more over the next year (assets that heal people and grow your net worth), I recommend that you check out the info at CellularMedicineAssociation.org/mastermind. Peace & health,
The One Question ThatWill Line People Up for the Priapus Shot®
Hunter Hansen: Yes, it does. Charles Runels: Okay. Because this is the thing: I may be the guy that's talked about P-Shot® for a long time, but you're doing a lot of them. And, because of that, you've learned some things that we don't know, and so that's why we're very grateful for you sharing. So, the first thing was the internal. The other thing ... you said a few things, and then you said, "In conclusion, this is how we get so many people." And so, what I think you said is you had some questionnaire of some kind? Hunter Hansen: Yeah. It's really just the one question about what you just said: Are you — well, I'll back up. That question is on the bottom of a page full of questions about symptoms that may suggest low testosterone, and so, at the very bottom, after they've said, "Well, yes, my libido is off," or "I'm tired all the time," or all these other symptoms that they could check on, then at the bottom I say, "Are you interested in getting a bigger penis?" And then everybody laughs at that, sure. Charles Runels: Got you. Okay. Beautiful. Hunter Hansen: You asked about criteria. A couple of things that I could think of … One is that I don't want to do the procedure on someone who takes Hunter Hansen: — we need the inflammatory response of the P-Shot®, and if you're already taking Motrin every day, then it's just not going to work well. Other than that, I don't have a lot of restrictions. They're kind of relative. If someone has an open sore on the penis, I'm not gonna treat it, but I'll wait till it heals. And then I'll treat it. People who are diabetic or smokers have much [poorer] circulation, but I'll still treat those people. But I'll give them a warning saying that they may not respond as well as others. The big thing is, that question on my entry form then allows me to discuss what the P-Shot® is and what it's for. Now, of course, a lot of our patients don't believe that there was anything that they could do for their penis, and so I explain that this is used a lot in orthopedics and it helps regrow tendons and ligaments, and so I have the ability to use the same type of product in the penis to help the penis grow new blood vessels, more nerves, more skin. Then I explain that most of our patients get a half-inch to an inch longer two months after the procedure, but some people do not get longer, they get a bigger diameter of the penis, and I stress that I have no control over which way that occurs, but people do get a change. chronic NSAIDs because — Charles Runels: Got it. Yeah.
We have very few failures on this, and I think the failures are more attributable to people who are not pumping correctly rather than the procedure itself. One thing I would say is that if you're going to do this procedure, you don't want to be expecting to do any other major surgery soon, because then you're not going to pump. Recently, I had a man that was going to be evaluated in a week for a cardiac cath, and I'm going, "Well, let's get that settled first," because if he's laid up or if he's taking medicines that are going to be in the way of our procedure, then he won't be as satisfied. One of the first patients that I treated four years ago was a businessman [who] had our procedure done and then went to Europe for two weeks. Well, he didn't bring his pump with, so he didn't do well. If you're not going to be able to use a pump, then I want to wait until that becomes more convenient, because I think that's extremely important. You and I differ on how much we pump. I'm telling ... Again, I've had people who have injured their penis with trying to pump too much or try[ing] to get too firm an erection. People have torn the foreskin, and they've caused trauma to the testicles, and there's all kinds of crazy stuff. So, what I tell patients now is [that] I want them to pump enough so the penis gets bigger, not so it causes any pain, and I explain that the idea is not to get a full erection; the idea is to exercise the penis by putting blood into the penis twice a day. I'm trying to [emphasize] that, as this is something like a normal exercise program, where you've got to do a little bit all the time to make it work. I try to stress that they should pump for the next two months after the procedure and then after that, I say that they can pump as needed, but I don't mind that they do it for the rest of their lives. Charles Runels: Yeah, so can I jump in before you get further? I want to make sure that I've showed some people some research that's demonstrating what you're talking about. Let's see if I can make this show up, here. Yeah. Okay, so here's a study that looked at oxygen saturation before and after penile vacuum therapy. They use a transcutaneous oxygen device, exactly like we used to use in the wound care center in the hospital where we did hyperbaric, and it would help the surgeon decide where to cut when he had to do an amputation on someone with Type 2 diabetes. Many of you are familiar with that device, so they just had people pump and then they … and it was a very short application, like you said. It wasn't vigorous, but then they just measured, and they just showed that it caused better oxygen saturation.
*** The following is taken from an interview with Dr. Hunter Hansen. For a complete transcript, log in to the membership site for the Priapus Shot® procedure and find the Journal Club dated September 5, 2018. Hunter Hansen: All the patients that I treat with a P-Shot® are internal. They're all patients that have come to me for other reasons, and we simply ask them on their input questionnaire if they're satisfied with their penis or its function or its size or whatever. And, of course, men would laugh at me and say, "Well, of course, I want it more. Of course, why wouldn't I?" So, that's how we acquire so many patients for the procedure. Charles Runels: Before you get too far ahead of me, I'm trying to remember questions, but you've already laid down so much good stuff. I wanted to catch up before you get too far ahead. So, first of all, this idea that most of your patients come from inside your practice — I want to make sure that everyone understands that it's true for all of us. Even though our clinic ... our websites get lots of traffic, and we all get patients from outside our practice, just like with the Botox practice, no one ever built their practice from people clicking on Botox.com and then finding them. We all get patients that way, but what really happens is people that already know us or that we bring in through other marketing means ... when they find out about Botox, they go to look to see if we're on the website to see if we're really using Botox or are we not really doing that, we're buying it from China, and we're not even on the website. So, the word "Botox" gives us credibility for something that, I mean, could be used in war if it was stronger, right, because it's a neurotoxin. So, that trademark gives credibility and safety and respectability to using a neurotoxin. So, in the same way, with the P-Shot®, we can advertise PRP and get no one, practically, from outside of our clinic. We advertise with our trademark. We get a few from the regular ... from our membership site, but, mostly it gives credibility, to those that come into our office, that we know what we're doing, and the main website helps convince them that this is a real thing that lots of doctors are doing around the world. Would you add anything to what I just said? Because I'm trying to fill in what you said, but you keep me straight because I'm not in your office. Hunter Hansen: Yeah, yeah. Yeah, sure. Charles Runels: Does that sound right, what I just said?
The Basic Science of Altar™ and Why You Should Use It After Every Vampire Procedure
(And Maybe in Some Secret Places Too)
1. It increases the microcirculation of the skin. The results of that are obvious: increased delivery of oxygen, increased delivery of nutrients, and increased removal of unwanted metabolites through waste. 2. SBD-4 is extremely rich in hyaluronic acid, which binds up to 100 times its weight in water, so it’s extremely hydrating. 3. It’s also extremely rich in arginine, the amino acid that’s very important in maintaining, protecting, and repairing the skin barrier. That’s the Reader’s Digest version of the science behind this extract. For an interview with the inventor of Altar™ (Berkeley researcher Krzysztof Bojanowski, Ph.D.) and an explanation of how the product evolved out of a multimillion-dollar wound-care research project, see the video at CellularMedicineAssociation.org/altar-science. To place an order at wholesale prices, log in to the membership sites or go to store.vampireskintherapy.com.
The active ingredient in Altar™ is SBD-4. SBD-4 is a patented extract from the root of the plant Angelica sinensis, which grows in the high altitudes of China, Japan, and Korea. SBD-4 has been demonstrated to do some rather remarkable things.
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table of contents
Why I Avoid Stock Photos
The One QuestionThat Will Line People Up for the Priapus Shot® Why You Should Use Altar™ After Every Vampire Procedure
Possible Treatment of Erectile Dysfunction Post Bicycle Injury
Possible Treatment of Erectile Dysfunction Post Bicycle Injury
*** The following is a transcript of a webinar for the Cellular Medicine Association from Sept.12, 2018, with Dr. George Ibrahim. The full transcript can be read and heard by logging into the membership sites. Typically, this (erectile dysfunction from a bicycle injury) happens oftentimes in younger guys where erectile dysfunction would never even be thought of. They are, by definition, usually very active, because they're riding a bike. And all of a sudden, they slip, they hit that straddle injury, and now they're having problems with erections. Injury from the bike is bad enough, but also the bike seat is leading to a lot of ischemia in that area. When we do the typical Priapus Shot®, we're focusing mostly on the corpora and on the phallus itself. Interestingly, I started noticing this awhile back when I had patients who had some kind of anal leakage, and I was injecting down in the perineum. And I would get these great responses. And I told them ahead of time, "I have no idea if
this is going to work. I mean, it's not going to hurt you, but let me see." And they'd come back and they'd say that it absolutely worked. To treat a bicycle injury, basically I’d follow the pudendal nerve. You take the scrotum and you pull it to one side. It's just essentially lateral to the scrotum. If you stick your finger down deep, you're going to feel the bones and the ischial tuberosity — the pelvis. And I would just inject; it's between your finger and the bones. The good news is those nerves, by definition, have not been severed. They have just been damaged. And this kind of therapy could be phenomenal. I'm not one to tell somebody that PRP is going to put the segment of a severed nerve back into place, but I absolutely see how it helps damaged nerves or traumatic injuries to nerves every day. *** Note: Dr. Ibrahim’s comments were part of a private conversation among members of the CMA and are not meant to imply that this strategy is
Dr. George Ibrahim, MD
currently the standard of care, but only to describe how the Priapus Shot® might be used to help ED secondary to a bicycle injury and prompt further thought and investigation. Dr. Ibrahim teaches hands-on workshops from the view of an experienced urologist. His next classes may be seen at CellularMedicineAssociation.org/ teachers/directory.
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