Biologists know this very well: “Embryo development (ontogeny) depends on developmental gene regulatory networks (dGRNs), but dGRNs depend on preexisting spatial anisotropies that are defined by early embryonic axes, and those axes are established long before the embryo’s dGRNs are put in place. DNA sequences do not specify the final functional forms of most membrane components. Still less does DNA specify the spatial arrangements of those components. Yet their spatial arrangements carry essential ontogenetic information. The fact that membrane patterns carry ontogenetic information that is not specified by DNA poses a problem for any theory of evolution (such as Neo-Darwinism) that attributes the origin of evolutionary novelties to changes in a genetic program—whether at the level of DNA sequences or dGRNs.”
In short, development of new cells depends more on Membrane Patterns than genes at the center. Membrane Patterns are formed based on epigenetic factors and cell-cell communication.
Every one of us completely regenerates our own skin every 7 days. A cut heals itself and disappears in a week or two. Every single cell in our skeleton is replaced every 7 years. And there are many such regeneration cycles going on right now at different layers of our physical body.
At each such new beginning constantly pushed in to our microcosm Universe, there is an opportunity to repair the damaged life codes (DNA in modern science language) and streamline irregular processes.
Sheer abundances of chances presented by mother nature to regain healthy state back.
Unfortunately, we are taught in Biology that genes control us ever since Watson and Crick proposed Genes dogma. So there is apathy and doubt related to epigenetic factors (Non-genetic factors controlling and shaping our lives) not limited to stress-free mind, stress-free social environment, natural habitat, pets, animals, plants – they all play a role in helping us regaining healthy state back.
Think about it. Take care.
 Membrane Patterns Carry Ontogenetic Information That Is Specified Independently of DNA