Latest Neocardiogenesis Stories
CINCINNATI, May 7, 2014 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- A new study in Nature challenges research data that form the scientific basis of clinical trials in which heart attack patients are
Imagine filling a hole in your heart by regrowing the tissue.
Researchers from the Baylor College of Medicine and the Texas Heart Institute have discovered a new way to dramatically improve heart repair.
A research team,from the University of Louisville’s Cardiovascular Innovation Institute (Louisville, KY) published a new study in Stem Cells Translational Medicine today showing that in rats,
In a study published in the June 19 online edition of the journal Nature, a scientific team led by researchers from the University of California, San Diego School of Medicine visually monitored the dynamic cellular events that take place when cardiac regeneration occurs in zebrafish after cardiac ventricular injury.
When a young athlete dies unexpectedly on the basketball court or the football field, it's both shocking and tragic.
The use of stem-cells to treat heart disease could rely on faith as much as it does science, after billion of dollars in research has not produced the results that researchers have been looking for.
New research reveals new developments to reprogram scar tissue, that is a result from myocardial infarction (MI), into heart muscle cells. Scientists believe the new approach is a "game changer" with potential to revolutionise treatment of MI.
The latest research developments to reprogram scar tissue resulting from myocardial infarction (MI) into viable heart muscle cells, were presented at the Frontiers in CardioVascular Biology (FCVB) 2012 meeting, held 30 March to 1 April at the South Kensington Campus of Imperial College in London.
Stem cell researchers at UCLA have uncovered for the first time why adult human cardiac myocytes have lost their ability to proliferate, perhaps explaining why the human heart has little regenerative capacity.
- The horn of a unicorn considered as a medical or pharmacological ingredient.
- A winged horse with a single horn on its head; a winged unicorn.