Category Archives: Stell Cell Research

First pain treatment using human stem cells developed – THE WEEK

Scientists have developed the first treatment for pain using human stem cells, which provides lasting relief in mice in a single treatment, without side effects. If the treatment is successful in humans, it could be a major breakthrough in the development of new non-opioid, and non-addictive pain management, the researchers said.

"Nerve injury can lead to devastating neuropathic pain and for the majority of patients there are no effective therapies," said Greg Neely, an associate professor at the University of Sydney in Australia.

"This breakthrough means for some of these patients, we could make pain-killing transplants from their own cells, and the cells can then reverse the underlying cause of pain," Neely said in a statement.

The study, published in the journal Pain, used human induced pluripotent stem cells (iPSCs) derived from bone marrow to make pain-killing cells in the lab.

The iPSCs are cells which can develop into many different cell types in the body during early life, and growth.

The researchers then put the cells into the spinal cord of mice with serious neuropathic pain, caused by damage or disease affecting the nervous system.

"Remarkably, the stem-cell neurons promoted lasting pain relief without side effects," said study co-author Leslie Caron.

"It means transplant therapy could be an effective and long-lasting treatment for neuropathic pain. It is very exciting," Caron said.

Because the researchers can pick where to put the pain-killing neurons, they can target only the parts of the body that are in pain.

"This means our approach can have fewer side effects," said John Manion, a PhD student and lead author of research paper.

The stem cells used were derived from adult blood samples, the researchers noted.

Their next step will be to perform extensive safety tests in rodents and pigs.

They will then move to human patients suffering chronic pain within the next five years.

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First pain treatment using human stem cells developed - THE WEEK

Weekly pick of brain tumour research news from around the world – Brain Tumour Research

The first symposium of the South West Brain Tumour Centre was held on Thursday at Derriford Hospital in Plymouth. During a fascinating and very well attended event, topics covered included the mechanism of tumour development, new drug targets, new biomarkers and brain tumour imaging. The South West Brain Tumour centre is of course one of the UK Centres of Excellence funded by Brain Tumour Research.

A really big cancer wide story this week is here Immune discovery 'may treat all cancer' applicable to some solid tumours but not yet brain it really shows the direction of travel toward immunotherapy I have recommended this book before but if interested please do read The Breakthrough by Charles Graeber it is available on Amazon and you can read reviews here - http://www.charlesgraeber.com.Researchers uncover novel drug target for glioblastoma by revealing a cellular pathway that appears to contribute to glioma stem cell spread and proliferation. This pathway shows that glioma stem cells ability to access key nutrients in their surrounding microenvironment is integral for their maintenance and spread. Finding a way to interrupt this feedback loop will be important for treating glioblastoma.

An intelligent molecule could significantly extend the lives of patients with glioblastoma, research finds. The molecule, called ZR2002, which can be administered orally and is capable of penetrating the blood-brain barrier, could delay the multiplication of glioblastoma stem cells resistant to standard treatment. According to scientists in the Metabolic Disorders and Complications Program at the Research Institute of the McGill University Health Centre (RI-MUHC) the ZR2002 molecule is designed to kill two birds with one stone: on top of attacking the tumour, it destroys its defence system.

Researchers find clues to drug resistance in medulloblastoma subtype.US scientists have identified specific types of cells that cause targeted treatment to fail in a subtype of medulloblastoma. They found while the majority of cells responded to treatment, diverse populations within the tumour continue to grow leadingto treatment resistance. They concluded that the diversity of cells within tumours allow them to become rapidly resistant to precisely targeted treatments," and that due to this tumour cell diversity, molecularly precise therapies should be used in combinations to be effective."

Nanoparticles deliver 'suicide gene' therapy to paediatric brain tumours growing in mice So-called "suicide genes" have been studied and used in cancer treatments for more than 25 years. Researchers report here that a type of biodegradable, lab-engineered nanoparticle they fashioned can successfully deliver a ''suicide gene'' to paediatric brain tumour cells implanted in the brains of mice.

According to a study that uncovers an unexpected connection between gliomas and neurodegenerative diseases a protein typically associated with neurodegenerative diseases like Alzheimers might help scientists explore how gliomas become so aggressive. The new study, in mouse models and human brain tumour tissues, was published in Science Translational Medicine and found a significant expression of the protein TAU in glioma cells, especially in those patients with better prognoses. Patients with glioma are given a better prognosis when their tumour expresses a mutation in a gene called isocitrate dehydrogenase 1 (IDH1). In this international collaborative study led by the Instituto de Salud Carlos III-UFIEC in Madrid, Spain, those IDHI mutations stimulated the expression of TAU. Then, the presence of TAU acted as a brake for the formation of new blood vessels, which are necessary for the aggressive behaviour of the tumours.

'Innovative research award' helps Colorado scientists block brain cancer escape routes Cancers used to be defined by where they grow in the body - lung cancer, skin cancer, brain cancer, etc. But work in recent decades has shown that cancers sharing specific genetic changes may have more in common than cancers that happen to grow in an area of the body. For example, lung cancers, skin cancers, and brain cancers may all be caused by mutation in a gene called BRAF. Drugs targeting BRAF have changed the treatment landscape for melanoma, an aggressive form of skin cancer, and are also in use against lung cancers and brain cancers with BRAF mutations. It is really worth clicking through to read more on this and the ultimate goal of identifying new potential targets for combination therapy and new agents that could be added to BRAF inhibiting drugs in brain cancer to keep the cancer from developing resistance.

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Weekly pick of brain tumour research news from around the world - Brain Tumour Research

Researchers uncover link between the nervous system – Tdnews

When Marie Antoinette was captured during the French Revolution, her hair reportedly turned white overnight. In more recent history, John McCain experienced severe injuries as a prisoner of war during the Vietnam War and lost color in his hair.

For a long time, anecdotes have connected stressful experiences with the phenomenon of hair graying. Now, for the first time, Harvard University scientists have discovered exactly how the process plays out: stress activates nerves that are part of the fight-or-flight response, which in turn cause permanent damage to pigment-regenerating stem cells in hair follicles.

The study, published in Nature, advances scientists knowledge of how stress can impact the body.

Everyone has an anecdote to share about how stress affects their body, particularly in their skin and hair the only tissues we can see from the outside, said senior author Ya-Chieh Hsu, the Alvin and Esta Star Associate Professor of Stem Cell and Regenerative Biology at Harvard. We wanted to understand if this connection is true, and if so, how stress leads to changes in diverse tissues. Hair pigmentation is such an accessible and tractable system to start with and besides, we were genuinely curious to see if stress indeed leads to hair graying.

Narrowing down the culprit

Because stress affects the whole body, researchers first had to narrow down which body system was responsible for connecting stress to hair color. The team first hypothesized that stress causes an immune attack on pigment-producing cells. However, when mice lacking immune cells still showed hair graying, researchers turned to the hormone cortisol. But once more, it was a dead end.

Stress always elevates levels of the hormone cortisol in the body, so we thought that cortisol might play a role, Hsu said. But surprisingly, when we removed the adrenal gland from the mice so that they couldnt produce cortisol-like hormones, their hair still turned gray under stress.

After systematically eliminating different possibilities, researchers honed in on the sympathetic nerve system, which is responsible for the bodys fight-or-flight response.

Sympathetic nerves branch out into each hair follicle on the skin. The researchers found that stress causes these nerves to release the chemical norepinephrine, which gets taken up by nearby pigment-regenerating stem cells.

Permanent damage

In the hair follicle, certain stem cells act as a reservoir of pigment-producing cells. When hair regenerates, some of the stem cells convert into pigment-producing cells that color the hair.

Researchers found that the norepinephrine from sympathetic nerves causes the stem cells to activate excessively. The stem cells all convert into pigment-producing cells, prematurely depleting the reservoir.

When we started to study this, I expected that stress was bad for the body but the detrimental impact of stress that we discovered was beyond what I imagined, Hsu said. After just a few days, all of the pigment-regenerating stem cells were lost. Once theyre gone, you cant regenerate pigment anymore. The damage is permanent.

The finding underscores the negative side effects of an otherwise protective evolutionary response, the researchers said.

Acute stress, particularly the fight-or-flight response, has been traditionally viewed to be beneficial for an animals survival. But in this case, acute stress causes permanent depletion of stem cells, said postdoctoral fellow Bing Zhang, the lead author of the study.

Answering a fundamental question

To connect stress with hair graying, the researchers started with a whole-body response and progressively zoomed into individual organ systems, cell-to-cell interaction and, eventually, all the way down to molecular dynamics. The process required a variety of research tools along the way, including methods to manipulate organs, nerves, and cell receptors.

To go from the highest level to the smallest detail, we collaborated with many scientists across a wide range of disciplines, using a combination of different approaches to solve a very fundamental biological question, Zhang said.

The collaborators included Isaac Chiu, assistant professor of immunology at Harvard Medical School who studies the interplay between nervous and immune systems.

We know that peripheral neurons powerfully regulate organ function, blood vessels, and immunity, but less is known about how they regulate stem cells, Chiu said.

With this study, we now know that neurons can control stem cells and their function, and can explain how they interact at the cellular and molecular level to link stress with hair graying.

The findings can help illuminate the broader effects of stress on various organs and tissues. This understanding will pave the way for new studies that seek to modify or block the damaging effects of stress.

By understanding precisely how stress affects stem cells that regenerate pigment, weve laid the groundwork for understanding how stress affects other tissues and organs in the body, Hsu said. Understanding how our tissues change under stress is the first critical step towards eventual treatment that can halt or revert the detrimental impact of stress. We still have a lot to learn in this area.

The study was supported by the Smith Family Foundation Odyssey Award, the Pew Charitable Trusts, Harvard Stem Cell Institute, Harvard/MIT Basic Neuroscience Grants Program, Harvard FAS and HMS Deans Award, American Cancer Society, NIH, the Charles A. King Trust Postdoctoral Fellowship Program, and an HSCI junior faculty grant.

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Researchers uncover link between the nervous system - Tdnews

Snake Venom Gland Organoids Produce Functional Toxins – The Scientist

Aminiaturized version of the snake venom gland that secretes functionally active toxins can be grown from stem cells, researchers describe January 23 in Cell.

Scientists have previously cultured these simplified tissues, called organoids, from mouse and human stem cells, including minibrains that model neuronal networks, but this study is the first to show that the same techniques work with snake tissue.

Hans Clevers, a principal investigator at the Hubrecht Institute for Developmental Biology and Stem Cell Research, and his team used human growth factors to culture the snake venom organoids, reports STAT, but there was one critical difference from mammalian organoids: temperature. The snake organoids needed to be kept a few degrees colder than cultures from mice and humans, Clevers tells STAT, because reptiles are cold-blooded.

The experiment started with three of Cleverss grad students who wondered whether they could grow organoids from other species, reports The Atlantic. They received the egg of a Cape coral cobra (Aspidelaps lubricus) from a breeder and used the labs protocols on mammalian organoids to generate miniature venom glands, which produced the same toxins as that of real snakes. The lab went on to grow organoids from eight other species.

Its a breakthrough, says snake venom toxicologist Jos Mara Gutirrez of the University of Costa Rica in San Jos who was not involved in the study, in remarks to Science. This work opens the possibilities for studying the cellular biology of venom-secreting cells at a very fine level, which has not been possible in the past.

Expanding scientists knowledge of snake venom has important implications for human health. According to the World Health Organization, an estimated 5.4 million people are bitten by snakes every year. Somewhere between 81,000 and 138,000 of those victims die as a result. This neglected public health issue is especially prevalent in Africa, Asia, and Latin America.

The current method of producing antivenom involves injecting a horse with snake venom and collecting the resulting antibodies, a centuries-old technique that requires milking a live snake. Venom gland organoids may be a safer and more economical alternative, reports The Atlantic.

The biotechnology they are describing is a potentially wonderful addition to the toolbox of toxins research generally, writes Leslie Boyer of the University of Arizonas VIPER Institute in an email to STAT. What will future studies reveal about the interaction of components of complex venoms? Can a practical harvest of toxins be generated for cost-effective use in future applications? How do cells full of deadly toxins avoid suicide?

Amy Schleunes is an intern atThe Scientist. Email her ataschleunes@the-scientist.com.

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Snake Venom Gland Organoids Produce Functional Toxins - The Scientist

How I Went From Managing Complexity to Becoming a U.S. Ambassador and CEO – SWAAY

With so many groundbreaking medical advances being revealed to the world every single day, you would imagine there would be some advancement on the plethora of many female-prevalent diseases (think female cancers, Alzheimer's, depression, heart conditions etc.) that women are fighting every single day.

For Anna Villarreal and her team, there frankly wasn't enough being done. In turn, she developed a method that diagnoses these diseases earlier than traditional methods, using a pretty untraditional method in itself: through your menstrual blood.

Getting from point A to point B wasn't so easy though. Villarreal was battling a disease herself and through that experience. I wondered if there was a way to test menstrual blood for female specific diseases," she says. "Perhaps my situation could have been prevented or at least better managed. This led me to begin researching menstrual blood as a diagnostic source. For reasons the scientific and medical community do not fully understand, certain diseases impact women differently than men. The research shows that clinical trials have a disproportionate focus on male research subjects despite clear evidence that many diseases impact more women than men."

There's also no denying that gap in women's healthcare in clinical research involving female subjects - which is exactly what inspired Villarreal to launch her company, LifeStory Health. She says that, with my personal experience everything was brought full circle."

There is a challenge and a need in the medical community for more sex-specific research. I believe the omission of females as research subjects is putting women's health at risk and we need to fuel a conversation that will improve women's healthcare.,"

-Anna Villarreal

Her brand new biotech company is committed to changing the women's healthcare market through technology, innovation and vocalization and through extensive research and testing. She is working to develop the first ever, non-invasive, menstrual blood diagnostic and has partnered with a top Boston-area University on research and has won awards from The International Society for Pharmaceutical Engineering and Northeastern University's RISE.

How does it work exactly? Proteins are discovered in menstrual blood that can quickly and easily detect, manage and track diseases in women, resulting in diseases that can be earlier detected, treated and even prevented in the first place. The menstrual blood is easy to collect and since it's a relatively unexplored diagnostic it's honestly a really revolutionary concept, too.

So far, the reactions of this innovative research has been nothing but excitement. The reactions have been incredibly positive." she shares with SWAAY. Currently, menstrual blood is discarded as bio waste, but it could carry the potential for new breakthroughs in diagnosis. When I educate women on the lack of female subjects used in research and clinical trials, they are surprised and very excited at the prospect that LifeStory Health may provide a solution and the key to early detection."

To give a doctor's input, and a little bit more of an explanation as to why this really works, Dr. Pat Salber, MD, and Founder of The Doctor Weighs In comments: researchers have been studying stem cells derived from menstrual blood for more than a decade. Stem cells are cells that have the capability of differentiating into different types of tissues. There are two major types of stem cells, embryonic and adult. Adult stem cells have a more limited differentiation potential, but avoid the ethical issues that have surrounded research with embryonic stem cells. Stem cells from menstrual blood are adult stem cells."

These stem cells are so important when it comes to new findings. Stem cells serve as the backbone of research in the field of regenerative medicine the focus which is to grow tissues, such as skin, to repair burn and other types of serious skin wounds.

A certain type of stem cell, known as mesenchymal stem cells (MenSCs) derived from menstrual blood has been found to both grow well in the lab and have the capability to differentiate in various cell types, including skin. In addition to being used to grow tissues, their properties can be studied that will elucidate many different aspects of cell function," Dr. Salber explains.

To show the outpour of support for her efforts and this major girl power research, Villarreal remarks, women are volunteering their samples happily report the arrival of their periods by giving samples to our lab announcing de-identified sample number XXX arrived today!" It's a far cry from the stereotype of when it's that time of the month."

How are these collections being done? Although it might sound odd to collect menstrual blood, plastic cups have been developed to use in the collection process. This is similar to menstrual products, called menstrual cups, that have been on the market for many years," Dr. Salber says.

Equally shocking and innovative, this might be something that becomes more common practice in the future. And according to Dr. Salber, women may be able to not only use the menstrual blood for early detection, but be able to store the stem cells from it to help treat future diseases. Companies are working to commercialize the use of menstrual blood stem cells. One company, for example, is offering a patented service to store menstrual blood stem cells for use in tissue generation if the need arises."

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How I Went From Managing Complexity to Becoming a U.S. Ambassador and CEO - SWAAY

Trump and the March for Life – The Bulwark

Over the last couple of decades Ive spent a lot of time wringing my hands about the gradual extinction of pro-life Democrats.

Thats because abortion is a hard enough issue to create consensus on to begin with. It becomes almost impossible once it transmogrifies into an entirely partisan issue.

Because partisan fights dont get resolved. They go on for forever.

But here we are. And today Donald Trump is going to speak at the annual March for Life rally. Good for him. I guess.

Just two questions:

(1) Roughly how many people who are undecided on abortion will be convinced by Trumps grafting himself onto the pro-life movement?

(2) Do you think that number is higher, or lower, than the number of soft abortion supporters who will harden when they see as the face of the pro-life movement not earnest high school kids or Sister Bethany Madonna or Tim Tebow or Russell Moorebut Donald Trump, the most unpopular and polarizing figure in modern American politics?

Podcast January 23 2020

On today's Bulwark Podcast, Senator Chris Coons joins host Charlie Sykes to discuss the impeachment of President Donald ...

One of the ways the pro-life movement has changed peoples minds over the last 20 years is by having science on their side. Another way is that they were more than just anti-abortion.

Pro-lifers made smart, principled arguments about stem-cell research that were vindicated by the discovery of techniques that dont involve the destruction of human embryos.

Pro-lifers led the opposition to euthanasia and physician-assisted suicide.

Pro-lifers are the first people to speak up for the rights of the disabled and the inherent dignity of all persons.

They spread the gospel of the seamless garment of life and thats how they attracted new people to their cause.

The more the pro-life movement narrows its focus to nothing but abortion, the less effective it will be at changing peoples minds on abortion. And changing an administrative guideline, or an executive order achieves only temporary relief. Lasting progress comes from changing the culture.

Donald Trump is a recent convert on the cause of abortion and thats wonderful. I trust that this conversion is utterly sincere and am grateful that God, in His infinite wisdom, chose to change his heart.

That said, Trump is one of the rare converts who came to oppose abortion without really having much truck with ideas about inherent human dignity.

I could list example after example after example, but that wouldnt really accomplish anything. If youre still on the Trump train at this point, youre not getting off.

But it isnt just Trumps personal remarks. Its policy. It feels like a decade ago, but do you remember how Trumps administration was separating families caught crossing the border illegally? It was one of the most disgraceful moments in our governments recent history.

It was so disgraceful that, after insisting for weeks that there was nothing wrong with the policy, Trump reversed it.

Theres much more. Theres the false imprisonment of Francisco Galicia. Theres the lie about the number of white Americans being murdered by blacks. Theres the Yemeni mother who was kept away from her terminally ill 2-year-old son for a year by Trumps travel ban, only to be granted a waiver the day before he died in a California hospital.

Donald Trump may be opposed to abortionand again, thats greatbut he clearly does not believe in any consistent life ethic. Which means that he is functionally opposed to much of the pro-life movements beliefs.

Should the pro-life movement be welcoming Trump at the March for Life? I dont know. Im not the boss of them.

But I would note that it is not uncommon for conservatives to dismiss entire causes or ideologies because of the presence of a bad actor. For instance, you may recall conservatives dismissing the Womens March in 2017 because of the involvement of Linda Sarsour and Tamika Mallory.

Why would outside observers not take the same attitude about the March for Life because of Trump?

And pro-lifers have previously insisted that a president who does not align with their beliefs should not be, say, invited to speak at a Catholic university. You may recall that some pro-lifers were furious when Notre Dame invited Barack Obama as a commencement speaker because, they argued, this was a tacit endorsement of his policies.

By which reasoning, in allowing President Trump to speak at the March for Life the pro-life movement would be agreeing to own all of his policies and statements, too.

Before we close this out, do me a favor and watch this clip of President Trump speaking at a campaign rally. He asks how U.S. border guards are supposed to stop the onrushing hordes of illegal immigrants and someone in the audience yells Shoot them!

And the president of the United States then mugs for the crowd and jokes about how you can get away with a comment like that only in the panhandle.

Really, go watch it. Its short.

Pro-lifers should not attach themselves to a man like this.

Trumpism has corrupted every ideology and institution it has come into contact with. There is no reason to think that the pro-life movement will be excepted.

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Trump and the March for Life - The Bulwark

Stem Cell Assay Market Booming by Size, Revenue, Trend and Top Growing Companies 2026 – Vital News 24

Stem Cell Assay Market

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Global Stem Cell Assay market was valued at USD 536.53million in 2016 and is projected to reach USD 2858.95millionby 2025, growing at a CAGR of 20.43% from 2017 to 2025.

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Top 10 Companies in the Global Stem Cell Assay Market Research Report:

Global Stem Cell Assay Market: Competitive Landscape

The research analysts who have authored this report are experts in performing competitive analysis of the global Stem Cell Assay market. They have deeply profiled leading as well as other players of the global Stem Cell Assay market with large emphasis on their market share, recent developments, business overview, markets served, and growth strategies. The report not only provides valuable insights into the competitive landscape but also concentrates on minor as well as major factors influencing the business of players. The product portfolios of all companies profiled in the report are compared in quite some detail in the product analysis section.

Global Stem Cell Assay Market: Segment Analysis

The global Stem Cell Assay market is segmented according to type, application, and region. The analysts have carefully studied each segment and sub-segment to provide a broad segmental analysis of the global Stem Cell Assay market. The segmentation study identifies leading segments and explains key factors supporting their growth in the global Stem Cell Assay market. In the regional analysis section, the report authors have shown how different regions and countries are growing in the global Stem Cell Assay market and have predicted their market sizes for the next few years. The segmental analysis will help companies to focus on high-growth areas of the global Stem Cell Assay market.

Global Stem Cell Assay Market: Regional Analysis

This part of the report includes detailed information of the market in different regions. Each region offers different scope to the market as each region has different government policy and other factors. The regions included in the report are North America, South America, Europe, Asia Pacific, and the Middle East. Information about different region helps the reader to understand global market better.

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Table of Content

1 Introduction of Stem Cell Assay Market

1.1 Overview of the Market 1.2 Scope of Report 1.3 Assumptions

2 Executive Summary

3 Research Methodology of Verified Market Research

3.1 Data Mining 3.2 Validation 3.3 Primary Interviews 3.4 List of Data Sources

4 Stem Cell Assay Market Outlook

4.1 Overview 4.2 Market Dynamics 4.2.1 Drivers 4.2.2 Restraints 4.2.3 Opportunities 4.3 Porters Five Force Model 4.4 Value Chain Analysis

5 Stem Cell Assay Market, By Deployment Model

5.1 Overview

6 Stem Cell Assay Market, By Solution

6.1 Overview

7 Stem Cell Assay Market, By Vertical

7.1 Overview

8 Stem Cell Assay Market, By Geography

8.1 Overview 8.2 North America 8.2.1 U.S. 8.2.2 Canada 8.2.3 Mexico 8.3 Europe 8.3.1 Germany 8.3.2 U.K. 8.3.3 France 8.3.4 Rest of Europe 8.4 Asia Pacific 8.4.1 China 8.4.2 Japan 8.4.3 India 8.4.4 Rest of Asia Pacific 8.5 Rest of the World 8.5.1 Latin America 8.5.2 Middle East

9 Stem Cell Assay Market Competitive Landscape

9.1 Overview 9.2 Company Market Ranking 9.3 Key Development Strategies

10 Company Profiles

10.1.1 Overview 10.1.2 Financial Performance 10.1.3 Product Outlook 10.1.4 Key Developments

11 Appendix

11.1 Related Research

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Highlights of Report

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Stem Cell Assay Market Booming by Size, Revenue, Trend and Top Growing Companies 2026 - Vital News 24

Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market to Witness Robust Expansion Throughout the Forecast Period 2020-2026 – Vital News 24

The Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market is expected to have a highly positive outlook for the next eight years 2018-2026. This Research Reports emphasizes on key industry analysis, market size, Share, growth and extensive industry dynamics with respect to with respect to drivers, opportunities, pricing details and latest trends in the industry.

The global Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market analysis further provides pioneering landscape of market along with market augmentation history and key development involved in the industry. The report also features comprehensive research study for high growth potential industries professional survey with market analysis. Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market report helps the companies to understand the market trends and future market prospective,opportunities and articulate the critical business strategies.

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Geographical segmentation of Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market involves the regional outlook which further covers United States, China, Europe, Japan, Southeast Asia and Middle East & Africa. This report categorizes the market based on manufacturers, regions, type and application.

Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market: Competitive Landscape

Leading players operating in the global market include: Theracell Advanced Biotechnology Ltd., Orthocell Ltd., Xintela AB, CellGenix GmbH, Merck KGaA, Osiris Therapeutics, Inc., BioTissue SA, and Vericel Corporation.

Scope of the Report

The key features of the Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market report 2018-2026 are the organization, extensive amount of analysis and data from previous and current years as well as forecast data for the next five years. Most of the report is made up from tables, charts and figures that give our clients a clear picture of the Market.

As the report proceeds further, it covers the analysis of key market participants paired with development plans and policies, production techniques, price structure of the Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market. The report also identifies the other essential elements such as product overview, supply chain relationship, raw material supply and demand statistics, expected developments, profit and consumption ratio.

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Important Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market Data Available In This Report:

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Stem Cell Cartilage Regeneration Market to Witness Robust Expansion Throughout the Forecast Period 2020-2026 - Vital News 24

Stem Cell Banking Market smart Strategies of the Research and Development Process Dagoretti News – Dagoretti News

Stem cell banking or preservation is a combined process of extraction, processing and storage of stem cells, so that they may be used for treatment of various medical conditions in the future, when required. Stem cells have the amazing power to get transformed into any tissue or organ in the body. In recent days, stem cells are used to treat variety of life-threatening diseases such as blood and bone marrow diseases, blood cancers, and immune disorders among others.

The market of stem cell banking is anticipated to grow with a significant rate in the coming years, owing to factors such as, development of novel technologies for stem cell preservation and processing, and storage; growing awareness on the potential of stem cells for various therapeutic conditions. Moreover, increasing investments in stem cell research is also expected to propel the growth of the stem cell banking market across the globe. On other hand rising burden of major diseases and emerging economies are expected to offer significant growth opportunities for the players operating in stem cell banking market.

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The key players influencing the market are:

Cordlife, ViaCord (A Subsidiary of PerkinElmer), Cryo-Save AG, StemCyte India Therapeutics Pvt. Ltd., Cryo-Cell International, Inc., SMART CELLS PLUS, Vita 34, LifeCell, Global Cord Blood Corporation, CBR Systems, Inc.

This report contains:

The global stem cell banking market is segmented on the basis of source, service type, and application. The source segment includes, placental stem cells (PSCS), dental pulp-derived stem cells (DPSCS), bone marrow-derived stem cells (BMSCS), adipose tissue-derived stem cells (ADSCS), human embryo-derived stem cells (HESCS), and other stem cell sources. Based on service type the market is segmented into, sample processing, sample analysis, sample preservation and storage, sample collection and transportation. Based on application, the market is segmented as, clinical applications, research applications, and personalized banking applications.

Stem Cell Banking Market Global Analysis to 2027 is an expert compiled study which provides a holistic view of the market covering current trends and future scope with respect to product/service, the report also covers competitive analysis to understand the presence of key vendors in the companies by analyzing their product/services, key financial facts, details SWOT analysis and key development in last three years. Further chapter such as industry landscape and competitive landscape provides the reader with recent company level insights covering mergers and acquisitions, joint ventures, collaborations, new product developments/strategies taking place across the ecosystem. The chapters also evaluate the key vendors by mapping all the relevant products and services to exhibit the ranking/ position of top 5 key vendors.

Stem Cell Banking Market is a combination of qualitative as well as quantitative analysis which can be broken down into 40% and 60% respectively. Market estimation and forecasts are presented in the report for the overall global market from 2018 2027, considering 2018 as the base year and 2018 2027 forecast period. Global estimation is further broken down by segments and geographies such as North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, Middle East & Africa and South America covering major 16 countries across the mentioned regions. The qualitative contents for geographical analysis will cover market trends in each region and country which includes highlights of the key players operating in the respective region/country, PEST analysis of each region which includes political, economic, social and technological factors influencing the growth of the market.

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Stem Cell Banking Market smart Strategies of the Research and Development Process Dagoretti News - Dagoretti News

Meet the Culprits of Cell Culture Contamination – Technology Networks

The air is warm and humid, there is an abundance of food, and your friends come and go with their shiny toys. What sounds like a dreamy summer holiday is also the reality of in vitro cell culture experiments, and a golden opportunity for contaminants to intrude. Every person, reagent, and piece of equipment in the laboratory is a potential vehicle for invasive microbes, unwelcome cells and chemical impurities, which can create costly issues in both bench research and manufacturing. Cell culture contamination is a problem on many levels, creating immediate implications for experiments and wider issues for the scientific community.Consequences of cell culture contaminationContaminants can affect all cell characteristics (e.g. growth, metabolism, and morphology) and contribute to unreliable or erroneous experimental results. Cell culture contamination will likely create a need for experiments to be repeated, resulting in frustrating time delays and costly reagent wastage. Data derived from undetected contaminated cultures can end up published in scientific journals, allowing others to build hypotheses from dubious results. The pervasiveness of cross-contaminated and misidentified cell lines is a decades-long issue; in 1967, cell lines thought to be derived from various tissues were shown to be HeLa cells, a human cervical adenocarcinoma cell line.1 However, studies involving these misidentified cell lines continued to feature in hundreds of citations during the early 2000s.2This pattern is a well-acknowledged problem and threatens to undermine scientific integrity. The first published retraction in Nature Methods was due to cell line contamination3, and one conservative estimate of contaminated literature in 2017 found 32,755 articles reporting on research with misidentified cells.4 While many scientists may have been blissfully ignorant in the past, awareness of misidentified cell lines is growing.Deciding how best to deal with this knowledge is not straightforward and has been discussed extensively.4 In the interest of preventing further data contamination, a certificate of authentication of the origin and identity of human cells is now required by the International Journal of Cancer, and encouraged by funding agencies. Others have questioned whether mandatory testing really is the best way forward.3But what should be done about existing contaminated literature? Mass retraction of affected articles may disproportionately punish the careers of a few scientists, and could be a waste of resources containing potentially valuable data. One recently proposed system of self-retraction recommends replacing blame with praise in order to encourage self-correction.5 Post hoc labeling of published articles in the form of an expression of concern allows existing findings to remain accessible, while giving readers a chance to form their own judgement.

Lastly, pathogens carried by cells (either intentionally or accidentally) or in components of the culture medium are potential health hazards, and laboratory-acquired viral infections have been reported.6-8 Indeed, the stakes are higher when cells are to be introduced into patients, highlighting the critical importance of quality control in cell therapies.

While pipetting is a key part of everyday laboratory work, it is also one of the stages most prone to contamination. As sample contamination can affect the reliability of results, it is important to know how it can be avoided, saving both time and money. Download this poster for ten tips to avoiding contamination in pipetting.

Avoid leaving your cultures out of the incubator for extended periods

Label all cultures clearly and unambiguously

Disinfect work surfaces before and after use

Check disinfectants are effective and appropriate choices for the job

Work with only one cell culture at a time

Use separate media and reagents for each individual cell line

Quarantine new cell lines until tested negative for mycoplasma

Avoid overusing and relying on antibiotics

Record how long a cell line has been kept in cultureThe design of the laboratory can also play a role; cabinets should be placed away from through-traffic, doors and air-conditioning inlets.6 Restricting area access to allow only essential laboratory personnel to enter reduces disturbances of airflow around the microbiological safety cabinet.

Water baths, CO2 incubators, shelves and water pans are common culprits and should be cleaned or autoclaved regularly, using a chemical disinfectant where appropriate. Other routes of infection include accidental spillages, contact with non-sterile surfaces, splash-back from pipetting or pouring, microscopic aerosol, and infestation by vertebrates, dust and mites.Research groups isolating stem cells use unique cell properties to filter out undesired cells, explains Dr Mei-Ju Hsu, postdoctoral researcher in stem cell therapy at Leipzig University. Dr Hsu notes that: one of the most important features of mesenchymal stem cells is the attachment and growth on the plastic surfaces without prior coating. This step serves as a good way to eliminate the non-adherent cells (e.g. blood cells) by the removal of supernatants.

Mycoplasma is one of the most common cell culture contaminants, with six species of mycoplasma accounting for 95% of all contamination. Therefore, it is important to improve our understanding of where mycoplasma contamination can stem from and how best to prevent it. Download this infographic to discover more about mycoplasma contamination in cell culture labs.

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Meet the Culprits of Cell Culture Contamination - Technology Networks