What’s the Big Deal About Stem Cells?

Everyone asks me this question.

What do stem cells do? Why are they so controversial?

The first thing you need to know is that most diseases in the human body are caused by inflammation.

And the root cause of inflammation is ingesting too much sugar.

When we eat more than a teaspoon of sugar a day, it sticks to our nerves and their surrounding tissues.

The body responds by creating a low-grade inflammation, like a fever.

Or, perhaps, more appropriately, like you’re cooking yourself to death.

Over time, this inflammation reaction can destabilize the body’s natural functions and defenses.

The body often responds by creating what’s medically known as fibrosis, meaning scarring.

What’s the Big Deal About Stem Cells?

The more scarring we develop internally, the less readily our cells can communicate with one another, and the less circulation we have.

Things begin to go wrong, and these various symptoms manifest themselves as disease.

And here’s why stem cells are so important to the healing process:

One small application of stem cells can completely reverse this scarring effect.

Wipes it out like it was never there in the first place.

Currently, there isn’t a medical treatment known to human science that even comes close to what stem cells can do.

They’re the best weapon we have against practically every disease that afflicts us.

Now you may be asking, “If that’s true, why is the government essentially banning stem cells from wider use?”

That’s a very important question, the answer to which might just save your life.

My name is Dr. Richard Jacoby. I’m known as one of the world’s most accomplished peripheral nerve surgeons.

I’m also the author of the celebrated book “Sugar Crush” and my new book “Unglued.”

To get the answer to the question I just mentioned, and to receive an overview of new products and therapies that can drastically improve your existence, please stop by my website:


My goal is to help you live a longer, happier, healthier life than you once dreamed possible.