Updated on 16 August 2012
At the Nichi-In Consortium, the motto is to combine synergic allies, that is, all weapons and methodologies available to fight cancer
'What's the single sustaining formidable challenge in modern healthcare', if someone asks me, my reply would be 'cancer', an answer that I am sure many clinicians and scientists will agree with. Although cancer can be compared to weed that slowly kills the crop; the worst part is that the cancer cell (weed) itself is a transformed or a corrupt form of a normal cell (crop). It has to be identified at the earliest, destroyed without causing damage to the surrounding normal cells and preventive strategies must be implemented to ensure that it doesn't recur.
At the Nichi-In Consortium, we have taken this as a major challenge and our motto is "team work" to combine synergic allies, that is, all the weapons and methodologies available to fight against cancer. In this mission, we lay foremost emphasis on empowering our own immune system, which is usually the surveillance apparatus that prevents cancer from developing.
In the past two decades, we have proven that we are able to isolate various immune cells, such as natural killer cells (NK), cytotoxic T lymphocytes, gamma-delta T Cells from the cancer patients' own blood, multiply them in the lab and treat many types of cancers using the immune cells, importantly without any adverse reaction in this methodology. We have christened the method as Autologous Immune Enhancement Therapy (AIET).
AIET, which conceptually originated in the US, was technically perfected in Japan and has been proven for its safety and effectiveness against the cancer cell with several publications to our credit. The human immune system acts in a coherent manner incorporating numerous mechanisms and steps to curtail developing cancer cells. However, the cancer cells that originate from one's own otherwise normal cells, develop several smart ways to evade the immune system. Therefore, the treatment strategy should be multi-pronged in order to tackle them.