Today’s show rundown:
The Big News from Mark is Earth Day was this past Friday. Chuck tells us a little about what this stuff means to him and what he thinks about Global Warming. They try to confuse pollution with climate change, Chuck thinks is a lie. Well for earth day, Mark is going to drive his 36-thousand-pound motor home and trailer to a race track and burn 150 gallons of gas while ripping through a couple sets of tires.
Mark introduces us to Matt Feshbach who is going to talk to us today about stem cells. Stem Cells can be miraculous, they can be the biggest waste of money, but they have really opened the floodgates. Chuck thinks most people think like he does, babies, infants, abortions…are we right to think this way? Matt tells us it is completely different now, but embryonic stem cells are still indeed a thing.
Matt goes into explaining to people what a stem cell is. It starts with the concept with a developmental cell. When we are born, we have these perinatal cells. Those cells are considered adult stem cells. These cells are in every tissue in our body. Fat underneath your skin is where you can harvest stem cells from. Even if we are aging, and even if we are sick, we still have these healthy stem cells.
Since 2018, Matthew “Matt” Feshbach has served as founding CEO of Ambrose Cell Therapy, a Florida-based center focused on improving the lives of people living with complex chronic health conditions. The center accesses a patient’s own adipose-derived stem and regenerative cells (ADRCs), ADRCs have shown potential for treating chronic diseases affecting various areas of the body. Matthew Feshbach’s interest in ADRCs dates back to 2009, when he began researching stem cells as part of his investment activities. His research led to the 2011 founding of Okyanos Cell Therapy, a center he led until 2017.
Prior to his work as a health care entrepreneur, Matt Feshbach found success as a hedge fund investor focused on a “short-only” strategy. Under his leadership, his investment company, Feshbach Brothers, grew from $20,000 to $1 billion in assets in only nine years. This led to the company being recognized by Piper Jaffray as the top-performing money manager over the period from 1985 to 1990.
Outside of his professional activities, Mr. Feshbach has worked to give back by supporting causes focused on human rights, religious freedom, and substance abuse. He also supports the Church of Scientology, an organization he has been a member of for five decades. His other free-time pursuits include cooking, swimming, and yoga.
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