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Dominique Richard: The Revolutionary and World-renowned Doctor of Plant Stem Cell Research

Dominique Richard: The Revolutionary and World-renowned Doctor of Plant Stem Cell Research has spent 40 years studying embryonic photochemistry, plant, stem cells and phytohormones.


“If you’re interested in plant stem cell research, you’re almost certainly familiar with the name Dominique Richard. If you’ve never heard the term plant stem cell before today, you may not recognize his name… yet.  But you will – and it may not be a long wait. We sat down with Dr. Richard to find out a little bit more about the man who just might change the way we view modern medicine over the course of the next decade.  We think you’ll find that he’s as eclectic as he is brilliant and as versatile as he is motivated.  Enjoy.”  – Jeffrey Johnson
Jeffrey Johnson: “Who are you and what are you doing here?”

Dominique Richard:   “My name is Dominique Richard and I am a Canadian-born French National currently living in Long Island, NY after living in New York City for 35 years.   I’ve dedicated my life to studying medicine first and embryonic phytochemistry and plant stem cells research – and for the last 20 years I’ve been focused on plant stem cells (PSC), and embryonic phytochemistry (EP,) their therapeutic medicinal plants potential for preventing and treating human diseases.”
Jeffrey Johnson: “I’ve read your biography a couple of times and I still can’t clearly articulate the nature of your research.  Can you help?”

Dominique Richard:   “Of course. Plant Stem Cells comprise one branch of the broader categories of plant biotechnology and Embryonic Phytotherapy.  I’ve spent my entire medical career uncovering the hidden beneficial health potential of embryonic phytochemicals in terms of their application to human diseases and medicines.  In other words, I’m seeking ways to use embryonic phytotherapy, which contains plant stem cells to improve the human condition.  Make sense?”
Jeffrey Johnson: “Sure, I think I got most of that.  Tell me, are you working on anything in particular right now?”

Dominique Richard: “Yes, a few different things actually.  First, I’m close to completing a 4,500- page medical encyclopedia that I’ve been cataloging for more than a decade.  Second, I currently have two patents pending.  The first is a drug delivery system with embryonic plant extracts that uses dental trays for chronic biofilm periodontal infections.  The second involves a process for the innovative engineering of an embryonic phytochemistry protocol for diseases where no treatment currently exists or the existing treatment is limited in terms of its effectiveness – it will involve the use of endophytic plants and embryonic phytochemicals with broad-spectrum antibiotics to be delivered intravenously.  I will soon be starting up a pharmaceutical laboratory for more research and to manufacture a novel line of embryonic plant injectable for serious acute conditions with an FDA Human Trial to be initiated hopefully early 2014.”
Jeffrey Johnson: “Wow, you have a lot going on.  On a different note, I’ve heard that you dislike the phrase “practicing medicine.”  Can you tell us about that?”

Dominique Richard: “People all around the globe routinely put their lives in the hands of medical professionals.  I’d like to think the doctors of the world – those in whose hands lives are placed every day, are doing a bit better than “practicing.”  In my opinion, “practicing” is what’s done in medical school when learning.  See, there’s a lot of mistrust today, in the field of medicine, especially as it’s relates to the pharmaceutical and health insurance industries, and to me the idea of a doctor “practicing” medicine simply fuels mistrust.”    
Jeffrey Johnson: “I understand your argument, but isn’t just a matter of semantics?”

Dominique Richard: “Certainly continued use of the term isn’t going to bring the medical industry to its knees, but I do know it slowly and insidiously deteriorates an already shaky reputation.  It might just be a pet peeve, but I view it as a damaging term (practicing as in someone NOT knowing what they’re doing).  I want to go to a doctor who knows what he or she is doing from experience not just believing or thinking.”
Jeffrey Johnson: “OK, that’s fair.  Any other pet peeves we should know about?”

Dominique Richard:    “Well, since you asked (laughs), yes, there is one more.  For me, there’s a major difference between “thinking” and “knowing,” something and I hear people start a sentence with “I think…”  You instill no confidence when you start a sentence that way.  I’m not interested in what you think or believe but I AM very interested in what you really know from having done it experience not thinking or believing.”
Jeffrey Johnson: “You’re right.  I hear - and probably say - that phrase all the time.  I’ll try to stop.  Now, is it true that you’ve written a Broadway play?”

Dominique Richard:   “Well, yes, but that’s all in the past.  My life now is devoted to…”

Jeffrey Johnson:  “And is it also true that you speak three languages fluently and read five languages, including Latin?”

Dominique Richard:   “Again, yes.  I’ve had a wonderful and enriching life full of all kinds of experiences.  I wouldn’t trade my life for anyone else’s.  But again, that’s all in the past.  My life now is devoted to embryonic phytochemistry research.”
Jeffrey Johnson: “OK, fair enough.  Any last thoughts, Dominique?”

Dominique Richard:   “I guess I’d like to close by saying I’ve spent nearly 40 years studying and researching embryonic photochemistry, plant stem cells, and phytohormones, as well as eclectic phytopharmacology, nutrition sciences, synthetic pharmacology, and every other type of modality, and what concerns me greatly is the extent to which we human beings are being poisoned at alarming rates and to dangerous levels.  We’re nearing the point at which our livers will no longer be able to detoxify effectively, and I’m afraid I’m fighting a losing battle unless, as humans, we make drastic changes to our diets and the environment and restrict the use of pharmaceutical drugs.  Rest assured I will continue to fight this battle because I know that embryonic phytochemistry research holds the key solution.”

Jeffrey Johnson: “Given everything you seem to know, there’s no one I’d rather have fighting this battle on our behalf.  Thank you, Mr. Dominique Richard .”


 Dominique Richard
 plant stem cells
 embryonic plant stem cell
 Dr. Dominique Richard

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