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"Pico Skin Relief" Growing Skin and Healing Wounds.

Summary Report: 8-16-2014 through 8-26-2014: Its been 4 days now since we first started with the Wound Healing project in India. The moisturizer we are using is made of 90% 600 picometers carbon partices and the mode of action is electro mechanical or a physics chemical reaction.

The person reports always have been positive results. The previous gangrene is gone after 3 days so now we are focusing on skin growth, and the skin is growing from the edges to the center, the lady can walk again. Our goals for medical treatment is to eliminate the reduction of body parts! We will continue to update this for at least 1 year.

Vijay: August 16th, 2014 Status
Vijay: Dear Mr.Wilshe,
Vijay: Please find the photographs of the Gangrene foot.
Vijay: August 16th 2014 Day 3 Untreated foot, Gangrene Black is gone.

Vijay: August 16th 2014 Day 4 "Pico Skin Relief" is applied now the process of skin growth starts.
Vijay: We started using the "Pico Skin Relief" and happy to notice positive changes on the foot.
Vijay: Growth in the tisssue noticed on the uppar part of the foot.
Vijay: Please advise on the condition of the foot in Current Picture 2
Vijay: Note: Continuing the same dosage as given below 3 times a day.
Vijay: Regards Vijay
Vijay: August 26th 2014 Day 14 We can witness the skin growth.

Wilshe: Do you agree the results on the gangrene foot are much improved.
Vijay: yes i agree the foot has improvd amazingly.
Wilshe: The skin is growing so it appears we are reversing the damage.
Wilshe: Do you think we have stopped the Gangrene?
Vijay: No sign of gangrene on the foot, entire black part has vanished, foot is healthy now.
Wilshe: Only Future use of the Pico Skin Relief will determine the outcome its only been less than 40 days and working long distance without someone in India is difficult to help.
Vijays Application Program:
Vijay: Dear Mr.Wilshe
Vijay: "Pico Skin Relief", Currently we are using 4oz per gallon dilution.
Vijay: In regard to the pain for every cycle of dilution (05 days for one mix of dilution)
Vijay: Day 1 - she is complaining of pain, other days she is not complaning.
Vijay: Each bottle is comming for 10 days of period with 02 cycles of Dilution mix.
Vijay: Currenty she is undergoing 03 foot baths daily for 30 min each. Cream will be great help to treat the leg 24*7.
Vijay: 11-4-2014 Day 70 Reports Skin is slowly growing on all sides. She is able to stand and walk on her own.
Regards. Vijay

Supportive Doctors Opinion: These last pics make sense to me. The first pics at 2 wks went into my "I don't understand" category. I suspected that the tan colored covering might be mucoid exudate that forms on a healing full thickness wound rather than skin because I've never seen skin form over an entire surface at one time! All other skin healing that I've seen progresses centripetally from the periphery were skin already exists. Although the majority of the wound doesn't have skin on it, the wound appears clean appears to have skin beginning to grow at the edges.

In the United States, 30,000–40,000 amputations are performed annually. There were an estimated 1.6 million individuals living with the loss of a limb in 2005; these estimates are expected to more than double to 3.6 million such individuals by the year 2050. Antibiotics alone are not effective because they may not penetrate infected tissues sufficiently. Amputations is a $10 Billion Dollar industry in the USA. Wound healing is a world-wide $40 Billion Dollar Industry.

Well Maybe I can get her to smile!

Here is the current state of the ART as presented by Riken. So far they are working on Mice and predict human skin growing is at least 10 years off. Interesting since we have grown skin using different technology that RIKEN for 10 years. It shows what happens when you take the wrong turn going down a path. We have no interest in Skin Grafting as their are so many application today for just growing skin!

This Riken Mice Skin Growing Could Revolutionize Grafting.

A diagram of skin, showing hair follicles, sweat pores and other parts of the organ. Last year, in a lab in Japan, a mouse grew hair. That may not sound like much of an accomplishment for a mouse, but it was an extraordinary feat for the scientists watching it. For the first time, skin grown in a lab and then transplanted onto a mouse was doing all the things skin is needed to do — produce sweat, secrete protective oils, grow hair.

In a study published in the journal Science Advances scientists from Japan’s

RIKEN Center for Developmental Biology Detail how they were able to craft fully functional skin from stem cells made from the gums of mice. When transplanted onto mice with suppressed immune systems, the skin integrated well and even made connections with surrounding nerve and muscle tissue.

Though they’re a good five to 10 years away from replicating the same technique in humans, the scientists say it has the potential to revolutionize skin grafts, which currently rely on skin taken from other parts of the body or still-flawed artificial skin. The former poses medical challenges, and the latter lacks the ability to grow hair or produce oils like normal skin — which, at best, makes the grafts look different from the rest of the body, and at worst can be a health hazard.

“We are coming ever closer to the dream of being able to recreate actual organs in the lab for transplantation,” lead author Takashi Tsuji said in a statement

The project took advantage of a technique discovered in 2006 that allows researchers to genetically reprogram any old cell and turn it into a stem cell (technically known as an “ Induced pluripotent stem cell

This meant that cells taken from the mice’s gums could then be guided down a different developmental pathway using a chemical signal. When transplanted onto other mice, the skin developed normally to form the various layers of skin responsible for the organ’s diverse functions.

That’s vital, because skin is more than just the packaging that keeps our innards from hanging out all over the place. The body’s largest organ is a thermostat, a producer of vitamins and lubricant, an energy warehouse and a bulwark against infection, not to mention one of our best sources of information about the world around us.

Many of those functions are eliminated in the current skin transplant process. The grafted skin can’t regulate temperature as well, since it doesn’t have the ability to produce sweat (which cools the body as it dries). Grafted skin also lacks sebaceous glands — many patients have to oil their skin constantly to keep it from drying out. And if the grafted skin doesn’t link up with muscle and nerve cells, one of our most sensitive sensory organs is rendered inert.

The researchers didn’t test whether the skin would work in mice without suppressed immune systems, and New York University dermatology chair Seth Orlow noted to U.S. News and World Report that the process the Japanese researchers used to develop the cells may be too “laborious” to be feasible for significant human transplants.

But John McGrath, a professor of molecular dermatology at King’s College London, told the that researchers in his field had been waiting for this kind of study.

“It’s recapitulating normal skin architecture,” he said. “So rather than having isolated bits of skin [that don’t serve every function] … here we’ve actually got a whole box of stuff.” If it works for humans, lab-grown skin developed by Tsuji and his colleagues has the potential to help burn victims and people who suffer from some forms of hair loss and other medical conditions, Orlow told
U.S. News and World Report Beyond that, he added, “research like this is important because it is one step in a long journey of steps to eventual extraordinary therapies that lie ahead.”

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