The goal of Regenerative Medicine is to repair and regrow tissue and organs damaged by disease or trauma.

Our Specialty

Do you or someone you know suffer from
knee, shoulder, hip, back, or other joint pain?
You’re not alone!

Hi, my name is Roberto Miranda. I am certified by the American Board of Surgery and is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. I also have extensive experience in emergency room care, and I have a family practice in Austin.
Several years ago, I developed a debilitating pain from a ruptured disk in my lower back.

The pain became so severe that I was unable to continue my medical practice. Desperate for relief, I underwent a series of conventional medical treatments, including steroid shots, decompression therapy, and finally, I underwent back surgery — all to no avail.

My excruciating pain persisted.

About Us

What is Regenerative Medicine?

The central focus of regenerative medicine is human cells. Regenerative medicine has the potential to heal
or replace tissues and organs damaged by age, disease, or trauma, as well as to normalize
congenital defects —according to the US National Institute of Health

About Stem Cells

For several decades, researchers have discovered a growing body of evidence of stem cells’ ability to repair, restore, replace, and regenerate cells.

Found in abundance throughout youth, stems cell counts diminish rapidly as humans age. The presence of stem cells affects the body’s natural ability to heal itself.

Pluripotent stem cells repair tissue by changing into and replacing the same cell type as the damaged cell — a process called differentiation. 

In the 1990s, scientists developed methods to isolate and grow cells from embryonic tissue that can differentiate into almost any cell type. The stem cells used in this clinic are obtained from umbilical cord tissue, umbilical cord blood, amniotic fluid, and amniotic membrane by US-based FDA approved laboratories.

Platelet-Rich Plasma

Where appropriate, treatments with Platelet-Rich Plasma (PRP) therapy uses a patient’s own platelets to heal injured tendons, ligaments, muscles, and joints.

PRP works by releasing growth factors that help cells repair and renew.

Treatments usually take less than an hour and are safe because the patient’s blood is the platelets’ source. A machine separates the platelet-rich plasma from the rest of the blood before injection into the treatment area.

"We help patients feel better about themselves both inside and out so they can live longer more fulfilling lives."