Could The Omere Institute Be The Future Of Health?

Abdulla Al Gurg had found himself in the depths of bad health, both physically and mentally, at the age of 37.

After 15 years of running his family business – Easa Saleh Al Gurg Group (ESAG) – and traveling all over the world, he had hit rock bottom.

He suffered from a near-fatal stroke, and was partially paralyzed, meaning he had to use a wheelchair. On top of this, he had several markers for cancer further threatening his life.

This all led to severe depression and he sought help through established medical routes. When those established medical routes failed to help him, Abdulla began to look elsewhere for help.

He found a team of experts who specialized in a completely different form of healthcare, and with their help he was back to his best ever form within a year and a half. Having experienced a transformation of body and mind, and reduced his biological age by six years, Abdulla wanted to share these methods with others, and overhaul physical and mental health as we know it.

It was then that he established the Omere Longevity Institute. Now with labs in Germany, Italy and Switzerland, the organisation is taking all the practical learning that helped Abdulla to get back to health, and making it available to others.

The Omere Institute practices preventative and anti-ageing medical treatment using innovation, technology and organic healing to heal both body and mind.

The Institute has two divisions – Omere Health and Omere Youth. Among their current clients are high-net-worth business leaders like Abdulla himself, as well as athletes, entertainers, and royalty.

With a focus on peak wellness rather than simply fixing issues when they arise, the Institute works with people on a medium to long term basis using a form of elementology to tackle health issues, aging, and even fertility. This science-based approach has measurable results, although the details are under wraps to all but those within the program.

There is a three-part process to treatment; first the diagnostics, which is an in-person visit from the Omere team to assess each patient.

This is followed by the clinical phase with hands-on treatment, and then the ‘university’ with online learning and support. Treatments are holistic and personalized to each individual, and with the resources available right now the team can treat a maximum of around 90 people per year through their team of 18 doctors.

Abdulla hopes to expand this, however.

The Omere Charity Foundation has been set up to help widen the reach of the Omere Institute’s work, and Abdulla believes it is the future of healthcare and should be available to as many people as possible. Find out more at the Omere Linkedin page.