The Palm Beach Anti-Aging Skin Care Secret

I was waiting in the Gold and White Grand Ballroom at Mar-a-Lago taking a 10-minute break during my Palm Beach Anti-Aging Summit when a very enthusiastic lady rushed over to talk to me.

Just months before, she had suffered 2nd-degree burns above her wrist from taking a heavy roasting pan out of the oven.

But when she showed me her arm, I saw nothing that would indicate any kind of injury.

All I could see was the smallest, faintest mark.

It turns out there wasn’t much to see because Jen had treated her wound with the plant-based stem cell serum I use with patients at the Sears Institute for Anti-Aging Medicine.

“I used the serum you talk about in your letters,” she shared. “And my scar healed it…completely.”

“Now I’m using the formula on my face, neck, and décolletage… I’m in awe of what it can do.”

Jen’s lack of a fierce-looking scar didn’t surprise me. The serum she used features malus domestica – a rare tart apple with a unique feature.

This fruit is able to repair its own skin if you puncture or cut it. The secret comes from plant stem cells that naturally transform the apple from wounded to healed.

Whenever there is an injury to the apple, a special molecule sends out an SOS signal that turns on growth factors inside the apple. Then stem cells in the plant respond by getting to work repairing and rebuilding.1

The same thing happens with human skin.

Which means your body can harness these same healing factors to repair and regenerate your skin.

It Does More Than Just Make Your Scars Fade…

Research shows these growth factors are also the secret to making aging skin young again.

But these growth factors are tricky to isolate. To get them, we have to start with the body’s own stem cells.

You already know that stem cells are your body’s master cells. All other human cells are made from them. Stem cells are also the ultimate natural cure, and can help your body heal itself.

Whenever you have damaged skin, stem cells travel to the injured site. They act as first responders. They show local cells and tissues how to heal.

Growth factors are biochemical messengers from these stem cells. They carry the message to make more cells so that tissues can regenerate with new growth. Until recently, the only way to get growth factors was through stem cells taken from bone marrow – which can be difficult.

Now we know we can isolate these factors from plant stem cells. And it’s changing the future of skin care.

In one study published in the Journal of Applied Sciences, researchers used a 3-D mapping technique to determine results of using the plant stem cell extract on human volunteers. They found that 100% of patients had the depth of their wrinkles decrease 15% – in less than a month.2

In another study, the apple stem cells stimulated new skin cell growth by 100%.3 Additional clinical studies show that stem cells from plants can:

  • Tighten sagging skin.
  • Reduce the appearance of wrinkles.
  • Visibly erase fine lines around your eyes.
  • Restore a more youthful complexion.
  • Drench your skin in hydration.
  • Smooth uneven skin tone.

Microneedling involves using a device studded with very fine needles that vibrate. The needles break some of the blood vessels directly below the surface of the skin. As the blood clots, it creates the right conditions for your skin to start to rejuvenate itself.

Then we apply PRP. These platelets contain hundreds of growth factors that attract even more stem cells to your face. PRP treatments are fast and relatively painless. And women get great results.

If you’re interested in learning more about this anti-aging procedure, please call 561-784-7852. My staff at the Sears Institute for Anti-Aging Medicine will be happy to answer all your questions.

To Your Good Health,

Al Sears, MD

Al Sears, MD, CNS


1. Schmid D, et. al. “Plant Stem Cell Extract for Longevity of Skin and Hair.” International Journal for Applied Science. 2008;30-35.

2. Schmid D, et. al. “Plant Stem Cell Extract for Longevity of Skin and Hair.” International Journal for Applied Science. 2008;30-35.

3. Page RL, et al. “Induction of stem cell gene expression in adult human fibroblasts without transgenes.” Cloning Stem Cells. 2009;11(3):417–426.