Journal of Tissue Science and Engineering

ISSN: 2157-7552

Open Access

Articles in press and Articles in process

    Past Conference Report Pages: 1 - 2

    Past Conference Report Wound Care 2020

    Ryan Moseley

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      Editorial Pages: 1 - 1

      Editorial Note on Regenerative Medicine

      Robinson Nicholas*

      Regenerative medicine "is aimed at replacing or repairing human cells, or regenerating tissues and organs to restore normal function," the commissioner said in a report. By emphasizing "normal function", this approach to medical treatment is distinguished from many commonly used drugs that tend to treat symptoms but cannot address the underlying cause. For example, people with type 1 diabetes cannot produce insulin. Instead, daily insulin injections are needed to control blood sugar levels. Regenerative medicine seeks to solve this problem by regenerating the islets of Langerhans, which allows individuals to produce insulin. This means that insulin injections are gone and normal glucose metabolism is restored. Although it is not yet realistic to treat type 1 diabetes in this way, there are some areas of regenerative medicine that are well established in the medical setting.

        Review Article Pages: 1 - 6

        3D Neural Tissue Engineering: A Review

        Bhumika Yadav*, Pritam Shinde and Sumant Wankhade

        DOI: DOI: 10.37421/2157-7552.2022.13.280

        Human CNS is a very vital component of body and any damage or injury to it can cause serious lethal and fatal consequences. So there is thus need to regenerate this system incase of injury and is currently the most challenging task due to difficult system and restricted regenerative capacity. 3D bioprinting has outgrowth as an advanced field in field of neural tissue engineering. Which has enabled researchers to develop novel 3D scaffolds with complicated architecture in an effort to alleviate challenges defining neural tissue engineering. Amongst all the possible treatment of neuro-regenerative treatment available, 3D scaffolds had gained immense potential due to the advantage of being highly alterable, promoting complete similarity to the native biological architecture. This high architectural similarity between printed constructs and in vivo structures is known to promote a greater capacity for repair of damaged nerve tissues. This article consists of advancements in several 3D bioprinting approaches in accordance with the emergence of 4D printing, which adds a dimension of transformation over time to traditional 3D printing.

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