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What are AMPCs?

AMPCs are self-renewing cells with multi-lineage differentiation potential; not confined to differentiating into only one cell group (such as blood cells.)

What can they do?

AMPCs have a demonstrated ability to transform into neurons (ectoderm), osteoblasts (mesoderm), cardiac cells (mesoderm), and liver cells (endoderm). They are also receptive to the body's chemical signals, thus recognising sites that require stem cell regenerative effects for bodily repair (homing effect).


What sets them apart?

AMPCs have a wide range of differentiation which allows a therapeutic effect for a large scope of degenerative diseases, including arthritis, leukaemia, cardiovascular disease, kidney or liver disease, and some autoimmune diseases. The homing effect identifies priority sites for regenerative effects.