Dominique Richard: Will Mankind Reap What He and PSC Distribution Are Sowing?
Dominique Richard has spent his entire medical career trying to uncover the hidden potential of plant stem cells in terms of their application to human diseases and medicines.
Dominique Richard and Plant Stem Cell Research
According to an old adage, we reap what we sow. Of course the origin of the adage is farming, where it is quite literally the case that you can only reap that which you’ve sown. But the phrase gained popularity outside of the farming community because its true meaning is applicable in all walks of life – the idea that our achievements are directly proportionate to the work we put into them. Our successes are commensurate with our effort and preparation.
The adage’s wisdom does beg another question: what if we’re working really hard… on the wrong things?
An interesting sociological school of thought states that no civilization can last forever because the longer it survives, the more advanced it becomes, and with each new advancement, it marches closer to its inevitable self-destruction. It eventually builds, creates, and manufactures “stuff” that can ultimately kill it. It almost happened in the 1980’s with the cold war – an ideological battle that could have blown up our planet. Although we managed to avoid that disaster, brilliant scientists warn us every day that we are killing ourselves slowly in other ways – like with aspartame and gluten and crack and meth and ozone holes and oil spills and…
You get the idea. But how is it possible that a civilization can unknowingly push towards self-destruction? Simple. We’re working really hard… on the wrong things. Here’s an example to illustrate the point:
Before refrigeration was invented, mankind developed food preservatives so our unrefrigerated food wouldn’t spoil as quickly. These preservatives have become a part of our everyday lives even though we’ve been using refrigeration for more than a century, and now there’s research indicating that certain preservatives are likely responsible for a decrease in the body’s ability to naturally produce serotonin, which in turn has led to the steady rise in depression and anxiety. But not to worry – we’ve invented Prozac and Zoloft and other medicines designed to increase the body’s serotonin levels to combat the depression and anxiety. Except that now we’re learning that a side effect of the synthetic serotonin is, let’s just say for the sake of argument, a weakening of the brain’s synapse firing power. Shortly, we’ll invent a drug or procedure to accelerate our synapse firing only to find out 20 years down the road that while our synapses are now firing the way they should, a side effect of the new medicine is the hardening of arteries. Undoubtedly we’ll discover a cure for those hardened arteries, but by then our grandchildren will discover that while we were softening our arteries, we were also...
You get the idea. But here’s the thing and there’s no getting around it: although we like to think progress is marching inevitably forward, the reality (at least according to the school of thought being discussed herein) is that we may be taking several steps backwards every time we take one step forward. And that will eventually catch up to us – causing us to short circuit our existence. The unavoidable fact, according to some, is that mankind’s technological and medical advancements are occurring at a rate that outpaces mankind’s ability to understand and manage those advancements.
It’s a bleak viewpoint to be sure. So how can we stem the tide? Interestingly (and with pun fully intended), we can do it with stems. And petals and leaves and…
You get the idea. At Plant Stem Cell (PSC) Distribution, scientists like Dominique Richard are doing their best to change the way the world thinks. It’s a tall order, to be sure, but nothing worth doing ever came easily. And besides, every important event that changed the course of human history started as just a seed of an idea – a seed that was sown and from which mankind eventually reaped enormous benefits. In the case of Richard and PSC, the seed is this: using plant stem cells to improve the human condition.
Dominique Richard has spent his entire medical career trying to uncover the hidden potential of plant stem cells in terms of their application to human diseases and medicines. More specifically, he’s devoted his life to studying and researching embryonic photochemistry, phytochemistry, and phytohormones, eclectic phytopharmacology, nutrition sciences, synthetic pharmacology, other types of modality, and...
You get the idea. His obsession with the topic stems from fear – he believes human beings are being poisoned at alarming rates and to dangerous levels. He suspects that we’re nearing the point at which our livers will no longer be able to effectively detoxify the myriad chemicals we ingest every day. And when we medicate ourselves to relieve the very health concerns brought about by other medicines, we’re on an exceedingly slippery slope. But, he believes, if we begin to use natural products like plant stem cells to prevent and cure our diseases, it’s possible we can change both the slope and its slipperiness. He cites as proof his life’s work.
Despite all of man’s advancements in biology, physics, chemistry, aerospace, medicine, and more, is it possible that the cure to what ails us has been right in front of us all along? If Dominique Richard and his team at PSC Distribution are correct, the answer is a resounding yes. It certainly would give whole new meaning to another old adage: “take time to stop and smell the flowers.”
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