Address Avenida Escazu, Building 202, Suite 401
Escazu, San Jose, Costa Rica
Phone 1.800.601.8290


Our science team, headed by Anand Srivastava, PhD, is composed of twelve pioneers in the field of stem cell research and maintains affiliations with leading medical colleges and universities throughout the world.  Our team has a combined history of more than one-hundred years of clinical research. It is this depth of experience and knowledge that sets Cellebration Wellness apart from other stem cell treatment providers. Patients with autoimmune conditions can receive a consultation to determine if s/he is a candidate for stem cell therapy. Multiple Sclerosis and Rheumatoid Arthritis are mentioned below and other autoimmune conditions are also treated at the clinic. View patient video testimonials to learn more about how these therapies may help you.

Multiple Sclerosis is triggered by various causative environmental factors predominantly in a person with genetic propensity.

Currently, a prescription of steroids is generally a part of the rehabilitative solution which can be very harmful in long-term use causing various life altering side effects.

In cases of multiple sclerosis, the myelin sheath that surrounds the nerve fibers is severely damaged and neurons are exposed which halts the transmission process in the central nervous system.

Stem cell treatments can address the challenges in disease progression by offering the most noninvasive treatment available to limit the cells damage and reduce the symptoms. The stem cells are capable of differentiation in various cell lines and can work in synchrony with tissue specific cells for regeneration and recovery.

These cells are administered through one of two methods after a considerable analysis of the patient’s unique history.                                                                                                                 







Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA) mainly attacks the joints, usually many joints at once. RA commonly affects joints in the hands, wrists, and knees. In a joint with RA, the lining of the joint becomes inflamed, causing damage to joint tissue. This tissue damage can cause long-lasting or chronic pain, unsteadiness (lack of balance), and deformity (misshapenness).

RA can also affect other tissues throughout the body and cause problems in organs such as the lungs, heart, and eyes.

With RA, there are times when symptoms get worse, known as flares, and times when symptoms get better, known as remission.

Signs and symptoms of RA include:

  • Pain or aching in more than one joint.
  • Stiffness in more than one joint
  • Tenderness and swelling in more than one joint.
  • The same symptoms on both sides of the body (such as in both hands or both knees)
  • Weight loss
  • Fever
  • Fatigue or tiredness
  • Weakness

What causes RA?

RA is the result of an immune response in which the body’s immune system attacks its own healthy cells.  The specific causes of RA are unknown, but some factors can increase the risk of developing the disease.

What are the risk factors for RA?

Researchers have studied a number of genetic and environmental factors to determine if they change person’s risk of developing RA.

Characteristics that increase risk

  • RA can begin at any age, but the likelihood increases with age. The onset of RA is highest among adults in their sixties.
  • New cases of RA are typically two-to-three times higher in women than men.
  • Genetics/inherited traits. People born with specific genes are more likely to develop RA. These genes, called HLA (human leukocyte antigen) class II genotypes, can also make your arthritis worse. The risk of RA may be highest when people with these genes are exposed to environmental factors like smoking or when a person is obese.
  • Multiple studies show that cigarette smoking increases a person’s risk of developing RA and can make the disease worse.
  • History of live births. Women who have never given birth may be at greater risk of developing RA.
  • Early Life Exposures. Some early life exposures may increase the risk of developing RA in adulthood. For example, one study found that children whose mothers smoked had double the risk of developing RA as adults. Children of lower income parents are at increased risk of developing RA as adults.
  • Being obese can increase the risk of developing RA. Studies examining the role of obesity also found that the more overweight a person was, the higher his or her risk of developing RA became.




Cellebration Wellness

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