Keep Your brain healthy By Partying and friends!

 Do you want to keep your brain healthy and vibrant in old age? Then simply meet your friends, attend parties or simply go to church!

According to a research conducted by the Rush University Medical Centre, Chicago, frequent social activities may help prevent or delay cognitive decline in old age.
“It”s logical to think that when someone”s cognitive abilities break down, they are less likely to go out and meet friends, enjoy a camping trip, ...

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The Most Expensive Medical Treatments

The meteoric  rise of out-of-control medical expenses  in the developed nations have caused a large segment of society who are either uninsured. Pundits  and economists  all over the world are unable to figure out what actions to take. Many countries around the globe including Thailand have similar healthcare cost issues affecting their population but to a much lesser degree. The government continues to spend a considerable amount of their GDP towards medical related expenses however, These escalating costs ...

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First Stem Cell patient Speaks out

In the six months since scientists announced they had infused a drug made from human embryonic stem cells into a partially paralyzed patient’s spine, the identity of the recipient has been shrouded in secrecy.

Recently, rumors began circulating in Internet chat rooms that details about the closely guarded experiment were finally about to be revealed.

Now, a 21-year-old Alabama nursing student who was paralyzed from the chest down in a ...

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stem cell thailand

Biologists Grow Entire Retina From Mouse Embryonic Stem Cells

What’s the News? Stem cells! Mouse Embryonic Stem Cells!

Remarkably, much of the development happened spontaneously, indicating that even undifferentiated cells have a blueprint in mind. Researchers hope the work will someday yield transplantable retinas for people with diseases like retinitis pigmentosa.

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Gene Correction

Cells Holds Promise After Reprogramming

Scientists from the Morgridge Institute for Research, the University of Wisconsin-Madison, the University of California and the WiCell Research Institute moved gene therapy one step closer to clinical reality by determining that the process of correcting a genetic defect does not substantially increase the number of potentially cancer-causing mutations in induced pluripotent stem cells.

Their work, scheduled for publication the week of April 4 in the online edition of the journal Proceedings of the National ...

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