Exposing umbilical cord blood to NOV proteins causes an increase in functional haematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) and could provide a more effective transplant option for blood cancer patients.
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Researchers have demonstrated that stem cells attract neurons with different strengths and that connections between the two may be vital for cancer stem cell function.
A study has demonstrated the success of a 2D printing method to create cell arrays that reflect the body's natural environment, allowing researchers to study stem cell differentiation.
Researchers exploring how stem cells can be used discovered that cardiopoietic stem cells could repair in tissue in mouse models of heart attacks.
Researchers have created a new technical resource atlas which maps the 15 distinct cell types involved in muscle repair for disease and therapy research.
Scientists have showed that a three inhibitors (3i) cocktail could reprogramme fibroblasts to a naïve embryonic stem cell-like state and remove disease-associated epigenetic changes.
Scientists have identified that the TEX264 protein and associated enzymes protect the genome from damage, which could lead to new anti-ageing and neurodegeneration therapies.
A new population of stem cells that can generate bone has been revealed by researchers, which they say could have implications in regenerative medicine.
Researchers have developed a new regenerative gene therapy using neurogenic differentiation, which has shown efficacy treating Huntington's disease in mice.
Rodent models of pulmonary fibrosis have been used to show that lung spheroid cell secretome therapy is as effective as stem cell secretome treatment.
Scientists have implicated toll-like receptor 2 (TLR2) in age-related macular degeneration and shown that knocking it out can improve symptoms in animal models.
Research has found that after stroke in mice, B cells migrate to far regions of the brain that control motor functions, indicating their role in recovery.
Using modified hyaluronic acid and polyethylene glycol, researchers have created a bio-ink for 3D printing, which could be used as a scaffold to grow human tissues.
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.