Latest Regeneration Stories
University of California, Berkeley, neuroscientists have discovered a genetic trigger that makes the nose renew its smell sensors, providing hope for new therapies for people who have lost their sense of smell due to trauma or old age.
A newly discovered and flourishing pool of stem cells in the heart has the ability for long-term expansion, and can form a variety of cell types, including muscle, bone, neural and heart cells.
Damage to podocytes -- a specialized type of epithelial cell in the kidney -- occurs in more than 90 percent of all chronic kidney disease.
Researchers have identified a new and relatively abundant pool of stem cells in the heart.
A team of scientists from Worcester Polytechnic Institute (WPI) and CellThera, a private company located in WPI's Life Sciences and Bioengineering Center, have regenerated functional muscle tissue in mice, opening the door for a new clinical therapy to treat people who suffer major muscle trauma.
In liver disease, extent of tissue damage depends on the balance between the generation of scar tissue and the regeneration of new liver cells.
A new study in Nature Medicine describes how different types of immune system T-cells alternately discourage and encourage stem cells to regrow bone and tissue, bringing into sharp focus the importance of the transplant recipient's immune system in stem cell regeneration.
After a heart attack, the portions of the heart damaged by a lack of oxygen become scar tissue.
Researchers from Mount Sinai School of Medicine have discovered the therapeutic benefit of fetal stem cells in helping the maternal heart recover after heart attack or other injury.
- The act of lurking; skulking about; hiding; keeping from sight.
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