Kevin Nash put his body through a lot of punishment throughout his career. He went to stem cell therapy to help him out, and he has good news to report. That being said, things were awful for Big Kev during a certain time.

During recent episode of his Kliq This podcast, Kevin Nash was asked about his progress. He has a lot of things to work on before his body is back to a pain-free life, but he’s making progress.

When asked about his stem cell treatments, Kevin Nash had good news. He also revealed just how bad things got during his lowest point of not being able to even do the most basic hygiene necessities.

So, I went back in May for my third round of stem cells, and I can tell you, that A) if you have a million followers on social media you don’t pay sh*t, so the ‘ultra expensive’ is not expensive at all.


I would say that in three months, I am 30 to 40 percent improved in my shoulders. Not to be graphic or anything, but I got to the point when I could not wipe my ass in the morning my shoulder was so bad. I couldn’t go around, I had to do the front.

I had my wife go out and buy 15 navy blue or black washcloths … we’ll leave it at that.

Kevin Nash resisted the idea of buying a bidet, because he doesn’t want to rearrange his bathroom. “I went out to get the expensive stem cells, so I could wipe my ass,” he explained.

We’re hoping that Kevin Nash’s shoulder keeps getting better. Stem cells obviously help a lot, and it’s a shame that such treatments are restricted as they are. Thankfully, they are able to help Kevin Nash at this stage, so he can live a much better life.

What’s your take on stem cell therapy? Sound off in the comments to let us know what you think!

Felix Upton

Felix Upton is a seasoned writer with over 30 years of experience. He began his career writing advertisements for local newspapers in New York before transitioning to publishing news for Ringside News. His expertise includes writing, editing, research, photo editing, and video editing. In his free time, he enjoys bungee jumping and learning extinct languages.

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