Dear Valued Cell Wellbeing S-Drive Operators, Clients & Prospects

The European Union has enacted additional personal data protection laws. In order to comply with these stringent new data protection laws, we have updated Cell Wellbeing’s extensive data protection systems.

The EU’s new data protections laws require that a ‘drop down information box’ appears on the Cell Wellbeing Program, immediately after the digitizing hair sequence. Its content will now request that you inform your client that you are about to send the digitized hair information from your laptop to our secure servers in Germany. They must now personally approve the sending of the digitized information before it is transmitted. You can then acknowledge their decision by ticking yes or no, in the appropriate check box.

Please note all digitized hair information sent to our servers in Germany shall include the following:

1. the digitized environmental and nutritional information gathered from the client’s hair
2. the first two letters only of the client’s first name
3. the birth year only
4. the gender of your client
5. the encrypted serial number of the operator’s S-Drive, which is sending the client’s digitized hair data
6. the time of day and date that the digitized hair information was sent to Germany
7. the S-Drive’s location

It is imperative that you understand that all of the other personal client details, provided to you during the process of your clients requesting Cell Wellbeing reports; shall remain only on your S-Drive operators’ program. This personal information is therefore your personal responsibility to ensure that this data is safeguarded; and further to ensure that all reasonable steps have been taken by your Organization to ensure that the client’s personal data will be sufficiently protected at all times.

We have published our Privacy Policy in our website at as well as on the You may want to refer to our Privacy Policy on how it may apply and/or to formulate a Privacy Policy for your own organization.

Thank you for your continued support and confidence in Cell Wellbeing.

Best Regards

The Management Team of Cell Wellbeing

Watch this Free Presentation

Presenter: Dr. Bruce Lipton
New Biology Healthcare Revolution

In an illustrated and animated presentation, Bruce H. Lipton, PhD, illuminates the powerful role of energy healing practices as offered in new fields of quantum biophysics and epigenetics. The coupling of vibrational energy signatures and resonance in molecular communication provide a mechanistic understanding behind the power and effectiveness of energy modalities. The described mechanisms underscore a fundamental role for entanglement, complexity, and emergence, scientific principles that collectively provide a foundation for a new vitalism.

Ever wondered why stressing your heart at the gym is GOOD for your health, but stress created by, say, high blood pressure is BAD for you? A new study gives us a clue. Researchers studying mice found an ‘epigenetic switch,’ triggered by stress, which can help protect against (or predispose you to) heart failure. Exercising seems to help train that ‘switch’ to stay in the protective position.

However, the key seems to be taking periodic breaks to recover during your workout. A great reason to stop and grab a drink!


In the exercise community, it is often preached that working out is a form of medicine and can be crucial to maintaining a healthy lifestyle. Routine exercise helps to retain healthy body weight and has been shown to lower the risk of diseases such as diabetes, obesity, and high blood pressure. It’s even been shown to keep the brain healthy. High-intensity exercise places a “good stress” on the heart allowing robust function – but why is stress from exercise considered good, and stress from high blood pressure considered bad? We already know that epigenetics plays a role in muscle memory and it may provide an explanation here as well.

Researchers from the German Center for Cardiovascular Research (DZHK) and Heidelberg University Hospital in Germany have discovered that a stress-responsive epigenetic switch called histone deacetylase 4 (HDAC4) may be responsible for enabling or preventing heart failure depending on which metabolic pathway is switched on when the heart is put under stress. Their study was published in Nature Medicine.

The research team placed two types of stress on the hearts of mice: “good” physiological stress from exercise and “bad” pathological stress from high blood pressure. They aimed to determine the effects that each form of stress had on overall heart health and examined a chain of metabolic processes.

Ultimately, they found that a previously undetected signal pathway could cause or protect someone from heart failure. At the end of the signal pathway, more HDAC4 fragments were found in the hearts of the healthy mouse after exercise. Conversely, the mice with high blood pressure did not generate any HDAC4, meaning that healthy stress led to the healthy pathway, and the unhealthy stress took the pathway towards heart failure.

To test this further, the researchers created genetically modified mice that were unable to generate any HDAC4 fragments. After the mice underwent physiological stress, they found that exercise no longer had a healthy effect, and the mice ultimately ended up developing a temporary heart failure. This suggests that HDAC4 could be the epigenetic switch responsible for maintaining a healthy heart.

So what makes physiological stress good and pathological stress bad? Professor Johannes Backs from the DZHK speculates that the frequent breaks that exercise offers are the difference maker. During the rest periods experienced in exercise, an enzyme called protein kinase A recovers and enables the activation of the HDAC4 fragments to follow the healthy pathway of the metabolic chain. This may also explain why high-intensity sports without breaks can cause damage to the athlete’s heart.

Babies grow an average of 10 inches and triple their body weight in the first year – an astonishing rate of growth. But during puberty, kids match that feat, adding up to 14 inches and 40 pounds to go from children to adults (at least physically!)

Of course, all that growth needs the appropriate fuel. Here’s how to make sure the teens in your life are getting the nutrition they need to sprout into grown-ups with a healthy future ahead of them.

 April 3

Growing, growing, gone . . . That’s what it feels like in my house. Every time I turn around I find a boy hanging on the refrigerator door looking for more food or a boy who can’t fit his feet into the cleats I just bought him. The money I spend on food and new shoes won’t keep them home; when my boys’ growth spurts are over it will mean they will be gone, off to college, out of my refrigerator and technically no longer boys. So, while they are under my roof, how can I feed them to support their drastic development?

In the first year of life, a baby grows an average of 10 inches and triples her body weight. It isn’t until puberty that a child grows this much again. During these times, nutrition is essential. Bones, muscles, tendons, joints, skin, hair and organs are all built from the nutrients a baby or adolescent consumes.

According to the National Institutes of Health, osteoporosis has been called “‘a pediatric disease with geriatric consequences,’ because the bone mass attained in childhood and adolescence is an important determinant of lifelong skeletal health. The health habits your kids are forming now can make, or literally break, their bones as they age.”

We’ve known for some time that high levels of stress can cause changes in gene expression, particularly in areas related to the body’s stress response. Now, a new study has discovered some clues as to why, and the results may lead to better treatments for PTSD.

For the first time, researchers combined epigenetics and brain imaging techniques to study a group of combat veterans, and found that stress-related epigenetic changes were associated with reduced volume in the hippocampus, an area of the brain related to memory and emotional response.

Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a mental health issue that some people develop after experiencing or witnessing a life-threatening or intensely stressful event. PTSD can exert an enormous toll on an individual’s life, affecting their daily activities and relationships. According to the National Center for PTSD, about 7 or 8 of every 100 people will experience this disorder at some point in their lives. Anyone can develop PTSD at any age, including children, war veterans, and people who have been through distressing events. Recent research published in PLoS ONE combined brain imaging and epigenetics to better predict the symptoms of PTSD, which may help physicians to diagnose and treat individuals with the disorder.

Numerous animal studies have shown that epigenetic modifications can affect gene expression following environmental stress. These changes in gene expression can influence stress-response functions, such as those mediated by the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal (HPA) axis. One epigenetic study found that a woman’s estrogen level could influence methylation of HDAC4 and determine if she may be susceptible to developing PTSD, potentially even epigenetically protecting her from the disorder. Although further research is needed, another preliminary research study suggests we may be able to increase a certain type of epigenetic enzyme to ease anxiety or alleviate PTSD by erasing troubling memories.

Yet another paper on the effect of the environment on the body and evidence that our environment can innfluence the next generation via non-genetic mechanisms.

The epigenetic evidence is mounting!


Physical exercise in combination with cognitive training is known to enhance synaptic plasticity, learning, and memory and lower the risk for various complex diseases including Alzheimer’s disease. Here, we show that exposure of adult male mice to an environmental enrichment paradigm leads to enhancement of synaptic plasticity and cognition also in the next generation. We show that this effect is mediated through sperm RNA and especially miRs 212/132. In conclusion, our study reports intergenerational inheritance of an acquired cognitive benefit and points to specific miRs as candidates mechanistically involved in this type of transmission.


RNA-Dependent Intergenerational Inheritance of Enhanced Synaptic Plasticity after Environmental Enrichment 

Eva Benito, Cemil Kerimoglu, Binu Ramachandran, Tonatiuh Pena-Centeno, Gaurav Jain, Roman Manuel Stilling, Md Rezaul Islam, Vincenzo Capece, Qihui Zhou, Dieter Edbauer, Camin Dean, André Fischer

Cell Reports 

Volume 23, Issue 2, Pages 546-554 (April 2018)

DOI: 10.1016/j.celrep.2018.03.059

RNA-Dependent Intergenerational Inheritance of Enhanced Synaptic Plasticity after Environmental Enrichment


There is emerging evidence that exposure to environmental stimuli can initiate processes that transmit information to the next generation via non-genetic mechanisms (Bale, 2015, Bohacek and Mansuy, 2015, Fischer, 2014). Such forms of inter- or transgenerational inheritance have been described for aversive stimuli, such as chronic or early life stress that lead to altered response of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis, increased anxiety and depressive-like behavior in the following generations (Gapp et al., 2014, Gapp et al., 2016, Franklin et al., 2010, Rodgers et al., 2013). There is also evidence that exposure of individuals to detrimental environmental stimuli can lead to cellular adaptations that protect the offspring when they are exposed to the same environmental insult (Zeybel et al., 2012). The idea that environmental factors can affect germ cells and thereby alter biological processes in the offspring is fascinating and may play an important role in the pathogenesis of complex diseases, especially in neuropsychiatric disorders (Bale et al., 2010, Klengel et al., 2016).

An environmental factor that was shown to lower the risk for various complex diseases, including those affecting the brain, is the combination of physical exercise and cognitive training, also called environmental enrichment (EE). EE is known to enhance synaptic plasticity in rodents and humans and is thus considered a suitable strategy to reduce the risk for dementia and other cognitive diseases (Nithianantharajah and Hannan, 2006, Fischer et al., 2007, Brown et al., 2013, Fischer, 2016). Importantly, there is evidence that exposure of juvenile mice to EE can enhance hippocampal synaptic plasticity in their offspring (Arai et al., 2009). Whether EE training in adulthood might also affect synaptic function of the next generation has not been tested so far, and the underlying mechanisms of transgenerational transmission are still poorly understood. There is, however, evidence that RNA in gametes could play a role (Gapp et al., 2014, Bale, 2015, Bohacek and Mansuy, 2015).

Environment + Genes = Us.

Over the 20th century as our knowledge of biology increased, this simple equation seemed to be the general overriding theory as to what ultimately controls the development of our bodies, brains, and lifespan. This complex, and often mysterious, interaction between our DNA blueprint and environmental exposure determined what illnesses we developed, how long we lived, and even our psychological well being.

More recently, the science of epigenetics has begun to explain exactly how our gene activity can be modulated by external environmental factors. A variety of epigenetic mechanisms have been uncovered, revealing how factors like stress or diet can alter the expression of certain genes. Understanding how these epigenetic triggers function promises to fundamentally expand our ability to tinker with biological systems. Instead of directly altering a DNA sequence to make a small change, we can now work to simply silence, or reduce, the expression of a single gene causing an unwanted effect.

But a great debate has been raging for some time questioning just how heritable these epigenetic cues are. When a mother and father’s DNA join to create a new life, is this just a mix of their DNA blueprints, or are epigenetic cues also transferred from generation to generation?

You can’t escape environmental toxins. No one can. Heavy metals are interfering with your life. Learn how to overcome their influence and reclaim your health!

Toxins are everywhere. They are in our food, water, air, even our household goods…and they’re destroying health. EVERYONE has some level of mercury toxicity. Aluminum, has been linked to breast cancer, Alzheimer’s disease, allergies, even autism. The connection between toxins and disease is now undisputed, but it’s still being ignored by the conventional medical community. Fortunately, you canprotect and heal yourself from these toxic metals!

WHY ATTENDThe Heavy Metals Summit?

  • Tired of being exhausted, brain fogged, slightly depressed (or worse!)
  • Learn about the toxins lurking in our air, water, food and products
  • Discover why conventional medicine does NOT address heavy metal toxicity
  • Get action steps you can take to detox and heal
  • And so much more!

JoinUs + 38 other health experts for the Heavy Metals Summit 2018 – which will show you how to safely detoxify your body.

Click here to reserve your FREE spot today!

Truth be told: we can’t escape environmental toxins.  Heavy metals are everywhere within our society affecting – our food, water, air, even many of our household products.

These toxins cause chronic inflammation and pain; inhibit our ability to absorb nutrients and suppress immune function – all of which increases the risk of disease!

But, we CAN overcome health problems related to heavy metal toxicity.  This is YOUR opportunity to learn – at no cost to you – how to eliminate one of the greatest threats to human health.

Click here to register now for the Heavy Metals Summit and discover the best ways to detoxify your body – safely and effectively.

Hosted by Wendy Myers, FDN-P, CHHC, Christine Schaffner, ND and Dietrich Klinghardt, MD, PhD (big supporters of NaturalHealth365), these three healh professionals have spent the last few months gathering the right experts, information and protocols to help you understand the danger of environmental toxins and what to do about them.

Every day, they help their patients regain health, in some part through heavy metal detoxification. People diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, fibromyalgia and thyroid issues (to name a few) have found relief through their innovative and individualized protocols to reduce the burden of heavy metals.

Now is a perfect time to gain a greater understanding about how you can improve your health today!

Register now for the Heavy Metals Summit– I know you’ll really appreciate this very important news about your health.

This free, online event will be from January 29 – February 5, 2018! (mark your calendar – right now.)

We look forward to reading your commets – during the event.  By the way, my conversation with Dr. Schaffner will be on Thu. Feb. 1, 2018.  

P.S. SHARE THIS LINK about the Heavy Metals Summit with anyone you feel is concerned about chronic fatigue, brain fog or immune-related issues like, autoimmune disease and cancer.  With the right information and a willingness to take action – we can avoid years of unwanted suffering and disease.

Heavy Metals Summit

Join us at this important event by registering today!


Why Should I Get A Hair Scan?

Discover which daily nutritional and environmental factors are impacting on your body’s cells through the Cell Wellbeing Hair Screening and Environmental analysis.

Hair analysis is done by collecting a hair sample and sending it to a laboratory and can be completed digitally over the internet by the Cell Wellbeing Environmental S-Drive. If a DNA test is done on the hair, then the hair collected needs to have the root attached. Hair samples are taken from a specific part of the body, such as from the back of the scalp by the neck or from the pubic area.

The Cell Wellbeing Hair Analysis Profiler provides detailed information that can guide you with changes to your diet, nutrition and lifestyle.

Benefits for you:
1. We assess you for: Vitamins, Parasites and Viruses, Nutrition, Toxins,  Antioxidants, Microbiology, Minerals, Fatty Acids EFA, EMF (radiation)
2. Quick, Convenient and Affordable process
3. Cutting-edge technology to help you with your wellbeing
4. The price of $100 includes a comprehensive 31 page health and wellbeing report along with a complimentary consultation, based on your test results so you can maximize the benefits and streamline your pathway to health and well-being.