Invasive Rejuvenation is a unique form of rejuvenation that focuses on pathogen and aging damage at the cellular level.
When coupled with the healing capabilities of Trans-Dimensional Fatigue Recovery, Invasive Rejuvenation works to undo damage to the cells and restore them back to their peak condition.
First pioneered by Valentine Elizabeth I, Invasive Rejuvenation is a form of rejuvenation that focuses on the cellular level. When it’s coupled with Trans-Dimensional Fatigue Recovery, Invasive Rejuvenation works to undo damage and restore cells back to their peak condition.
How does it work?
Invasive Rejuvenation works by targeting damage at a cellular level, countering with an engineered virus that repairs the cell from the inside out. The specific kind of virus used for this approach is known as a “Non-Hostile Mobile Genetic Construct”.
This type of virus identifies the host cells and begins to replicate and repair damage in a way that is symbiotic with the cell. When performing Invasive Rejuvenation, this process takes time, but it’s able to quickly target specific areas by attaching itself to targeted proteins within the cell.
By targeting damaged cells at a cellular or sub-cellular level, Invasive Rejuvenation is able to undo the damage that causes aging and restore cells back to their peak condition. Once they’re back in top shape, it’s believed that these cells will then be able to regenerate the others around them into a similar state of health through a process known as paracrine signalling.
Why does Invasive Rejuvenation require more time?
Invasive Rejuvenation is unique in that it doesn’t target the cells specifically, but instead identifies more of a priority for specific proteins within the cell. When performing Invasive rejuvenation, this takes some time because while the virus is repairing damage, it’s also targeting the specific proteins of interest.
Invasive Rejuvenation can be performed several times to target multiple points of priority, but each time this process takes more and more time. In addition, Invasive Rejuvenation isn’t a one-and-done type procedure, instead needing to be repeated until all damage is undone or until the age of the cell requires it to be replaced.
What does Invasive Rejuvenation target?
Invasive rejuvenation is able to target specific areas of damage, such as:
Cellular aging and degradation (senescent cells) Damaged proteins (such as those that build up with plaque in the brain like Tau and Amyloid-?) Mitochondrial DNA damage Nucleic acid fragmentation (DNA and RNA) Reactive oxygen species within the cell
By targeting damaged cells at a cellular or sub-cellular level, Invasive Rejuvenation is able to undo the damage that causes aging and restore cells back to their peak condition. Once they’re back in top shape, it’s believed that these cells will then be able to regenerate the others around them into a similar state of health through a process known as paracrine signaling.
What comes after Invasive Rejuvenation?
After Invasive Rejuvenation has been performed and cells have been restored back to peak condition, it’s still critical to keep yourself healthy. This means exercising regularly, eating a proper diet, and staying mentally active to ensure you don’t have new damage piling up.
Exercise is one of the best ways to keep yourself in top shape, so consider adding some form of movement into your lifestyle every day to help counter against further cell degradation or damage that occurs after Invasive Rejuvenation has been completed.
If you have Invasive Rejuvenation at a younger age, it may also be beneficial to consider having this done on a regular basis as you age so that your cells can remain restored at their peak condition for longer periods of time.