Keep your baby teeth of children as researchers find stem cells, they may be used to treat cancer and prevent heart attacks
- Researchers have found stem cells young teeth rich biological information
- US National Center for Biotechnology announced that it could save lives
- Taking stem cells from milk teeth can replace complicated process to access the bone marrow from other regions of the body
- While the new method is still under development, it can be widely used in the coming year to help fight cancer and to grow nerve cells in the brain
Saving teeth that fall in childhood can be salutary movement on the US National Center for Biotechnology.
The researchers found that the stem cells in the low tooth, usually less susceptible to environmental damage than adult teeth and may help restore growth of new cells in other parts of the body.
It can replace a complex process of bone marrow access from other areas of the body for the stem cells.
Researchers have found stem cells young teeth rich biological information. The US National Center for Biotechnology announced that it could save lives
While the new method is still under development in the coming years, it can be widely used to help fight cancer and to grow nerve cells in the brain to prevent possible heart attacks.
Other applications of human deciduous pulp stem cells (hDPSC) may grow bone, liver regeneration, the treatment of diabetes, and reproduce the eye tissue.
Cells can be obtained from deciduous teeth as old as 10 years.
In clinical trials in China, baby teeth were used for the regeneration of new teeth, which grew in the 30 patients, but not fully developed.
Last year, they announced after some of it could restore the blood vessels and neural connections in adulthood dental pulp.
Currently apexification used to stimulate root growth when permanent teeth are damaged, but it does not replace lost tissue and the patient can still suffer from a dead tooth.
Using milk teeth can replace complicated process to access the bone marrow stem cells
"This procedure gives patients the feeling back in his mouth, said Songtao Shi of the University of Pennsylvania. "If you give them a warm or cold stimulation, they can feel; they live in the teeth again.
Penn Today reported in September 2018 that Shi said: "So far we have the following information to two, two and a half, even three years, and showed that it is a safe and effective therapy.
Shi and his team said the following study with the support of research and development within the framework of the National Program for Key China Fund Natural Sciences of China and a pilot grant from the Penn Dental, they planned to explore how the use of stem cells from teeth a child in another person's body would have happened.