Viruses are currently used to introduce the reprogramming factors into adult cells, and this process must be carefully controlled and tested before the technique can lead to useful treatment for humans. In animal studies, the virus used to introduce the stem cell factors sometimes causes cancers. Researchers are currently investigating non-viral delivery strategies. In any case, this breakthrough discovery has created a powerful new way to "de-differentiate" cells whose developmental fates had been previously assumed to be determined. In addition, tissues derived from iPSCs will be a nearly identical match to the cell donor and thus probably avoid rejection by the immune system. The iPSC strategy creates pluripotent stem cells that, together with studies of other types of pluripotent stem cells, will help researchers learn how to reprogram cells to repair damaged tissues in the human body.
So as that all points out, no, the genetics of it will cause a plant stem cell to be genetically not a match, where it might do something for a little while, but upon that cells first interactions, it will stimulate the immune system to get rid of it, rather than incorporate it.
Anymore, I want to know about how Bone Morphinogenic Proteins (BMP-4 or above) can be injected into an organ, and if that will help stem cells for reviving an organ at all.