The other expert is correct that it is too early for this to be considered standard care, but there is more detail that you may want to consider.
At this point, there has only been a limited number of cases in which stem cell treatment has been used for degenerative disc disease. It has only been used thus far in people that have been treated with conservative management and have persistent symptoms, and it is usually considered as an option to try to avoid surgery.
In these limited number of cases, there has only been a minority that have noticed significant improvement, but from the perspective of being able to avoid surgery, the doctors performing the studies consider it to have some promise and warranting further study.
Since it is not yet considered standard therapy, it is therefore considered experimental therapy. There are some ongoing research into whether this can help people with degenerative disc disease. If you want to be considered for inclusion into any ongoing research, this is a topic that you would need to broach with the doctor at the Cleveland Clinic if you are one of the people that do not respond to conservative treatment. Obviously, if you do respond well to conservative treatment, there would be no need to consider stem cell treatment. But if the symptoms persist, you could only consider such treatment in an experimental protocol, which may be able to be done at Cleveland Clinic.
If I can provide any clarification, please let me know.