Researchers have shown that by effectively resetting the microglia, recovery of mice after a traumatic brain injury (TBI) was improved.
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Research has shown that leaky gut, the break down of gut lining junctions, could be targeted to reduce inflammation using metformin using an organoid model.
A research team has shown that a key difference between neurogenic and non-neurogenic tissues is cross-linking proteins causing stiffness, a discovery that could be used to create new brain injury therapies.
Research determined macrophages’ role in forming a permanent cardiac scar after a heart attack, the researchers suggest altering this behaviour may make the scar temporary and allow restoration of heart function.
A promising route for tackling the often-fatal MERS-coronavirus (MERS-CoV) has been identified by researchers in Germany.
A study has demonstrated that a totipotency-inducing factor can reprogramme stem cells and induce totipotent-like states, possibly increasing their therapeutic potential.
Drug Target Review explores the latest applications of stem cells in modelling disease, drug production and the most recent steps in regenerative medicine provided by research.
A study has shown that a combination of α-KLOTHO and TGF β receptor 2 (TGFβR2) recovers cartilage in rats with osteoarthritis and could be a new therapy for humans.
Research has identified that regions of the brain can regenerate via neural stem cells and the process of neurogenesis which could provide a new avenue for regenerative therapeutics.
Researchers investigating childhood leukaemia have discovered that increasing MLL gene expression in iPSCs drives hematopoietic stem cell production, so could be the target of new therapies.
Researchers have developed cytochalasin B-induced membrane vesicles which they suggest could be a new form of cell-free therapy in regenerative medicine.
Researchers have shown that histones are vital in silencing genes and that their position is inherited in new cells, providing insight into how cancer cells can become resistant to therapy.
A combination of heart cells derived from human stem cells could lead to developing a treatment for heart failure.
Researchers are first to demonstrate in a clinically relevant model that damaged lungs can be regenerated to meet transplantation criteria.
Scientists have reported circulation and cellular activity being restored in a pig's brain four hours after its death, challenging long-held assumptions about the timing and irreversible nature of the cessation of some brain functions after death.