Researchers have discovered that patients with alcoholic hepatitis had high numbers of a destructive gut bacterium and they were able to use a cocktail of phages to target and kill the bacteria, eradicating the disease.
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Researchers have discovered that a specific subset of gamma delta T cells can be found in higher numbers of breast cancer survivor tissue, indicating its role in fighting the condition.
A new study has shown that there are two populations of cells in the gut which leads to drug development potential.
Researchers have shown how skin vaccinations could be used as a vaccination strategy for sexually transmitted infections (STIs).
Researchers from King's College London have found a method that can induce heart cells to regenerate after a heart attack.
Researchers have now for the first time succeeded in converting skin cells into pluripotent stem cells by activating the cell's own genes...
There are no short-cuts in the complex field of lipidomics, explains Cristina Legido-Quigley, a Principal Investigator in Systems Medicine at Steno Diabetes Center Copenhagen in Denmark and at King’s College London.
Small non-coding RNAs may be used to devise a diagnostic blood test for pregnant women...
A team of researchers in the UK have discovered crucial new processes that allow malaria parasites to escape red blood cells and infect other cells, thus offering potential new treatment targets.
Researchers have discovered new mechanisms of cell death, which may be involved in debilitating neurodegenerative disorders...
Researchers have developed a radioactive ‘tracer’ molecule to detect myeloid-derived suppressor cells’ accumulating in the lung in preparation for the arrival of breast cancer cells...
Dr Reda Lebcir from the University of Hertfordshire is part of an international team of researchers awarded a £2m grant from the ESRC (Economic and Social research Council).
Research from King’s College in London, UK, and Lund University in Sweden could explain why diabetes drugs that have worked in animal experiments are not equally successful in humans. The researchers discovered differences – as well as hitherto unknown similarities – in the function of insulin-producing beta cells.