top of page

Human Cellular Tissue Product

Vitamins Immunotherapy.png

Human Cellular Tissue Products

Where Do They Come From?

Human Cellular Tissue Products (HCTP) are isolated from healthy donated umbilical cord by FDA-registered clinical laboratories where they perform extensive testing to ensure the product's safety and that it is free of bacterial, fungal, and viral contaminants. This treatment/procedure is not FDA-approved, however is FDA regulated.

How They Can Help HCTP has a multi-lineage differentiation capacity.


It also possesses other properties including tissue regeneration. In other words, HCTP is made up of template cells that can grow to become other cells with specialized functions. They can help with inflammation, healing, and pain.

Your HCTP Injection The following steps are taken:

  1. Your XRAY is reviewed prior to your procedure by the Practitioner.

  2. Consent form is reviewed, and the Practitioner will answer any questions or address any concerns that you may have.

  3. The product is thawed and drawn up in the room with you present.

  4. Your skin is cleansed and numbed using a topical anesthetic.

  5. In some cases, an ultrasound may be used to gently guide the needle to the damaged tissue or joint.

Recommended Post-Injection Care after your HCTP Treatment

  • It is normal to experience an increased amount of soreness and/or stiffness the first few days.

  • Refrain from high impact/strenuous activities for 4 weeks.

  • You may continue all of your normal daily activities. If there is an activity that you are unsure of, please contact us.

  • It is very important to participate in all of the therapy that has been recommended. Your rehab program should begin with light exercise/stretching and gradually increase in intensity as your body begins to heal.

  • Do not hesitate to contact your HCTP provider with any questions or concerns.


  1. Eve, D. J., Marty, P. J., McDermott, R. J., Klasko, S. K., & Sanberg, P. R. (2008). Stem cell research and health education. American Journal of Health Education, 39(3): 167–179. doi: 10.1901/jaba.2008.39-167

  2. Gupta, P. K., Das, A. K., Chullikana, A., & Majumdar, A. S. (2012). Mesenchymal stem cells for cartilage repair in osteoarthritis. Stem Cell Research & Therapy, 3(25). doi:10.1186/scrt116

  3. Lips, B. W. (2016). Regenerative medicine treatment for musculoskeletal and spine conditions. Retrieved from

bottom of page