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Jul 14, 2021 · Carl Wharton Family Background & Career . Carl Wharton, better known by her family name Carl Wharton, is a popular British Actor. Born on in Unknown, Carl Wharton started his career as Actor . he is one of famous Actor with the age years old group. We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous Actor
- Early Life & Biography
- Personal Life
- Age, Height, and Weight
- Awards & Achievements
- Net Worth & Salary of Chuck Swindoll in 2021
Chuck Swindoll, whose real name is Charles Rozell Swindoll, was born on the 18thof October 1934 in El Campo, Wharton County, Texas, the U.S. to parents, Earl and Lovell Swindoll. He has two older siblings, Luci Swindoll and Orville Swindoll, both of who are popular authors. Coming to his education, he has attended Charles H. Milby High School in Houston. He once used to suffer from severe stuttering, but he was able to overcome it with the help of his drama teacher, Dick Nieme. During his school years, he was a member of the school marching band and orchestra as well. After completing his high school education, he studied mechanical engineering while also working for Reed Roller Bit Company in Houston, Texas. He then worked with the United States Marine Corps and after his honorable discharge in 1959, he went to attend Dallas Theological Seminary from where he graduated with distinction four years later.
Chuck Swindoll married Cynthia Ann Parker on the 18thof June 1955, who previously used to work as a pianist. The couple has two sons, Curt Swindoll and Chuck Swindoll Jr. and two daughters, Charissa Swindoll-Gaither and Colleen Dane.
Being born on the 18th of October 1934, Chuck Swindoll is 86 years old as of today’s date 18th July 2021. His height is 1.8 M tall, and his weight is 85 Kg.
Chuck Swindoll was ordained into the ministry in 1963, and he served in Dallas under J. Dwight Pentecost for two years. He then held senior pastorates in Waltham, Massachusetts, for the period between 1965 and 1967, Irving, Texas, for the period between 1967 and 1971, and Fullerton, California, for the period between 1971 and 1994. He is currently serving as the senior pastor at Stonebriar Community Church in Frisco, Texas, since 1998. He is most well-remembered for being the founder of Insight for Living, which has its headquarter in Frisco, Texas, and airs a radio program of the same name, which is immensely popular and is heard in multiple parts of the world. The program can be heard on upwards of 2000 stations and is translated in more than 15 languages. Chuck Swindoll became the president of the Dallas Theological Seminary in July of 1994, where he now serves as its chancellor. He is an accomplished author as well, having authored upwards of 70 books including, “Strike The Orig...
Here is a list covering some of the Awards and Achievements of Chuck Swindoll: 1. In 1963, he became the winner of the Harry A. Ironside Award for Expository Preaching. 2. In 1963, he became the winner of the Christian Education Award for his work on the Dallas Theological Seminary. 3. In 1963, he became the winner of the Faculty Award for his work on the Dallas Theological Seminary. 4. He earned the Lifetime Achievement Award at the 2009 Catalyst Conference.
As of July 2021, Chuck Swindoll has gathered a net worth of $5 million. He has garnered most of his earnings evangelical Christian pastor, author, educator, and radio preacher. He is most well-known for being the founder of Insight for Living, whose radio program of the same name is immensely successful. Also, he has authored upwards of 70 books, and he is currently serving as the chancellor of the Dallas Theological Seminary. Chuck Swindoll has been absolutely amazing at his work, and his success proves that. One lesson which we can all learn from his life is his dedication to his work. With that being said, we wish him the best of luck and health for all his future endeavors.
Jun 28, 2021 · as good as any Edith Wharton title, I it! Last edited: Jul 2, 2021. Reactions: Marten, JumpingJacks, MojoDublin and 12 others. S. Seeingitasitis Well-known member.
- Umbilical Cord Histology & Wharton’s Jelly
- What Is Wharton’s Jelly?
- Cells & Other Substances in Wharton’s Jelly
- Clinical Trials
- Fact-Checking Claims
- FDA Considerations and Data
Fortunately, I teach histology as a professor here at UC Davis School of Medicine and we cover the umbilical cord. So I have some knowledge of the anatomy and histology of the cord. Wharton’s jelly is a unique substance found in the wall of the umbilical cord surrounding the blood vessels. Its precise location is not well-defined in most cases. If you look at the annotated image I made above you can get a sense that the jelly is like a ring surrounding the vessels. Usually it is just isolated in bulk. Some research suggests that isolating more specific layers of the stroma of the umbilical cord via precision dissection may give different forms of jelly with distinct properties. Wharton’s jelly contains mesenchymal stromal cells (MSCs) along with other cells and potentially useful substances. The potential therapeutic properties of this jelly are being explored in a variety of clinical trials.
While the blood inside of the umbilical cord has gotten the most attention in this area, the wall of the cord turns out to be quite interesting as well. Within the cord blood there are hematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) and other immune cells. The umbilical cord wall also contains MSCs and a variety of other similar cells. Once the cord blood is removed if it is to be banked, usually the cord is then discarded. As I said earlier, the same is often true for lab research on endothelial cells. However, in some cases material from the wall of the cord is isolated. It is this gelatinous substance that is Wharton’s jelly. Mucopolysaccharides give it its jello-like nature and the jello-like nature of this substance gives the “jelly” to the name. Type I collagen is also abundant. The moniker “Wharton” comes from an English anatomist named Thomas Wharton, who first reported on it. The best biography of Thomas Whartonthat I could find was on Wikipedia, which got it from a centuries-old dictionary.
Jelly cells There are several types of cells in this tissue including MSCs, fibroblasts (what’s the difference between a fibroblast and an MSC?), blood vessel cells including pericytes, and immune cells. If a lab makes a stromal cell prep from Wharton’s then they will have this heterogeneous product. Product heterogeneity is a real challenge in this area. It’s possible that only a subset of these cells are useful and others could even be actively unhelpful. Davies, et al. report that only 1 out of 300 cells in Wharton’s jelly is actually an MSC. Growth factors There is also a vast array of growth factors and other substances in this jelly. Their identities and properties have been studied quite a lot, but are not that well understood in terms of therapeutic properties attributable to specific factors or combinations. Still, data to date suggest some useful activities here.
I found 49 trials mentioning Wharton’s jelly on Clinicaltrials.govin a recent search. The diseases listed in these trials are very diverse ranging from arthritis to nephropathy to erectile dysfunction to COVID-19 to paralysis. And many more. A similar broad range of disease focuses was presented in a graph in a recent paper (see screenshot above). Zero out of the 49 listings had data in the listing, which makes it difficult to evaluate their potential. Interestingly, Europe has the most clinical trials by far (see map below).
Despite this jelly having real potential, many are getting carried away about it. Some stem cell clinics are already selling injections of material. Even some academics are getting ahead of the data in terms of how they discuss it. In short, it’s being hyped sometimes. In terms of the clinics, I had an easy time finding many selling it via a Google search for a wide range of conditions. I think it’s likely that in the next 10 years one or two specific clinical applications will be proven safe and effective. However, it is not a panacea or magic jelly.
The FDA has issued a variety of untitled and warning letters in this space. While I don’t recall seeing formal guidance on Wharton’s jelly, it’s safe to say that in many cases it is going to be a drug product. This is especially the case if there are living cells being injected into patients. Since the umbilical cord is the baby’s tissue, unless any material from it was used to treat that very same baby, the material will be allogeneic. The FDA did include this jelly in a recent advisoryit issued on June 3,2021: I found more than 650 PubMed articles with Wharton’s jellyas the title words. The vast majority were on MSCs. Eleven of the papers were on clinical trials. Could this help us get data since no data is listed on Clinicaltrials.gov? Yes and no. There were a few rigorous trials and a few signs of possible efficacy, but overall I’d say the potential here remains unclear. It’ll be interesting to follow the research and clinical trials in this space moving forward.