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Cerebral Palsy

Cerebral palsy (CP) is the leading cause of childhood disability affecting function and development. The incidence of the condition has not changed in more than 4 decades with conventional therapy, despite significant advances in the medical care of newborns. [1]

Usually, medical intervention is limited to the treatment and prevention of complications arising from CP’s effects.

Stem cell therapy for CP is supported by a growing body of scientific literature with positive conclusions about its safety and benefits. [2]

Among many articles and literature, we have listed a number of publications at the bottom of this page for your review. [3-5]

World Stem Cells Clinic’s Advanced Stem Cell Therapy (ASCT) for Cerebral Palsy

With the patient’s own adult stem cells, previously stimulated and then enhanced and expanded at our laboratory we address some of the underlying causes of the disease. Stem cells induce physical changes in the body to help it heal and gain a better quality of life.

A study designed and conducted at World Stem Cells Clinic for Cerebral Palsy successfully delivered:

  • Decreased muscular spasticity.
  • Improvement in cognitive functions such as learning disabilities and intelligence.
  • Better sphincter control.
  • Better walking and coordinated movements.
  • Improved visual acuity.
  • Better coordination for swallowing and breathing.

If you or a person you care about suffers from one of these or have any other related symptoms please do not hesitate to contact us to find out if we are conducting further studies.

News and references supporting our studies

[1] Cerebral Palsy: Hoda Z Abdel-Hamid, MD, et al. LINK:

[2] First FDA-Approved Stem Cell Trial In Pediatric Cerebral Palsy. Charles S. Cox, et. al. LINK:

[3] First successful treatment of pediatric cerebral palsy with autologous cord blood: Awoken from a persistent vegetative state


[4] Stem and progenitor cell-based therapy of the human central nervous system. Goldman S. Nature Biotechnology 2005 Jul;23(7):862-71. LINK:

[5] Cord blood stem cells: a review of potential neurological applications.Harris DTStem Cell Rev. 2008 Dec;4(4):269-74. doi: 10.1007/s12015-008-9039-8. Epub 2008 Aug 5. Department of Immunobiology, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85724, USA. LINK: