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April 2014
Scientific News
Tiny Spheres Of Human Cells Mimic The Brain
Researchers have figured out how to create spheres of neuronal cells resembling the cerebral cortex, making functional human brain tissue available for the first time to study neuropsychiatric diseases such as autism and schizophrenia.
Study Maps Prenatal Cells
Babies’ sex cells unprotected during pregnancy. Research delivers new data for stem cell scientists to more accurately study infertility.
Bold Steps Toward Engineering New Lungs
ASU researchers are working to improve aspects of lung engineering that may in the future contribute to providing a nearly limitless supply of donor organs, ideally matched to their recipients, or to repairing damaged lungs.
Stem Cell Therapy For Inherited Skin Blistering
Study shows promise for using stem-cell based therapy to treat RDEB.
Inexpensive Technique Developed to Manufacture Nanofibers
Current methods for producing nanofibers are incredibly costly and therefore limit accessibility, this new study opens the door to cheap, mass produced nanofibers.
Designing Better Medical Implants
A team of MIT researchers have discovered a novel method for reducing the typical immune system rejection response when implanting biomedical devices into the body.
UB and Roswell Park receive $1.85M Grant to Launch Stem Cell Research Program
The program will bring together 18 faculty members to advance translation of stem cell breakthroughs into cell therapies.
Hydrogels Help Stem Cells Accelerate Healing
Scientists say they have made a breakthrough in cell transplantation using a gel-like biomaterial that keeps stem cells alive and helps them integrate better into tissue.
Drug Perks up Old Muscles and Aging Brains
Whether you’re brainy, brawny or both, you may someday benefit from a drug found to rejuvenate aging brain and muscle tissue.
Dying Cells Can Protect their Stem Cells from Destruction
An SOS signal from dying daughter cells allows their mother stem cells to protect themselves from radiation and chemotherapy damage.


















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