Reactive

Researchers have found that stem cell cultures infused with growth factors could be used to repair damaged heart tissue without the threat of patient rejection. Ren-Ke Li (Toronto Medical Discovery Tower, Ontario, Canada) and team say that their …
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In a study of 31 patients, results indicated that stem cell treatment was safe and beneficial, regardless of whether the cells came from the patient’s own bone …
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The study, released in Cell Transplantation this month, demonstrates that the cells originating from the tissues surrounding the blood vessels of the human umbilical cord, also known as “Wharton’s Jelly,” outperformed the current gold standard for stem …
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Stem cell transplants are becoming more common, but when it comes to the brain, they are experimental, not yet available in the United States, and incredibly expensive. The family is selling copies of Lizzy’s CD on her website to help raise money, but …
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In this Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2012 photo provided by the University of Miami, Dr. Joshua M. Hare, director of the Interdisciplinary Stem Cell Institute, performs a heart biopsy, a preliminary step in one of several cardiac stem cell trials at the …
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“We could cryopreserve stem cells and thaw them and transplant them into the testes of animals that had been rendered infertile by chemotherapy treatment,” said Kyle Orwig, director of the fertility preservation program at the University of Pittsburgh.
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Belgian researchers said the newly found stem cells ensure the daily maintenance of the epidermis and illustrate the significant contribution of epidermal stem cells during wound healing. The skin, which is an essential barrier that protects the body …
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Stem cells injections are already common veterinary medicine, and scientists are curious how to make stem cell treatments more effective. In this paper, the authors looked at the use of three types of stem cells: bone marrow-derived mesenchymal stem …

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In addition to their usual job of creating new cells, stem cells in the brain turn out to be excellent managers. That’s according to CIRM-funded researchers at Stanford University, who have recently published a paper describing how stem cells in …
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Fully developed brain cells, not just stem cells, may take on new identities to evade therapy and come back later, the study suggests. Just two changes to cancer-related genes in some adult brain cells are enough to spur the genesis of glioblastomas …
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