A new medical cure, treatment or breakthrough.
-Dimi & Janet
TWEAKing (Telomeric Wellness Extension & Assisted Karyokinesis) is an experimental process performed on HTPMD
s to help slow aging and prevent natural cell deterioration in canine units.
's Scientific Division is always in search of breakthroughs that can aid the agency and improve processes for maximum success.
When studying breeds that would work best alongside agents, the lifespan of each dog was also discussed. In the long run, Pyrennean Mountain Dogs were utilized, but the species' numbered years still posed a potential problem. Although their hefty 10-12 year lifespan was one of the lengthiest among four-legged companions, the scientists thought hard to concoct a treatment that could stunt the aging process and keep operative dogs on the force for even longer amounts of time.
The classified formulas for TWEAKing HTPMD
s were created by W.I.L.L.O.W.I.S.P.
's scientific team and are heavily protected within the agency's private database. Though this development possesses the potential to become an astonishing accomplishment for all humanity, the organization has chosen not to share their progress with anyone as a precaution to prevent such technologies from falling into the wrong hands or being utilized for maleficent practices.
Studyding the cells in canines, the scientists discovered a process that could extend the telomeres
that naturally diminished over time through Karyokinesis
. In natural occurence, the telomeres shorten each time this is done. TWEAKing
, however, ebbs the deterioration. Utilizing DNA from HTPMD
puppies, the scientists have concocted a serum that can be intravenously injected into dogs once a year.
Trends show that the treatment seems to work. In addition to extending the life of the telomeres, the formula also improves brain health and helps the canines maintain youth, strength, and stamina.
Shadrach, Meshach and Abednego, a set of Pyrenean Mountain Dog triplets, were the first HTPMD
puppies to undergo the most current form of treatment. At over thirteen years old, all three of them are still on the force today carrying out missions as if they were still young dogs.