In contrast to the present clinical strategy, which focuses mostly on treating symptoms, regenerative medicine aims to restore tissue or organs that have been damaged by disease, trauma, or congenital abnormalities. Tissue engineering, cellular therapy, medicinal gadgets, and artificial organs are among the technologies employed to achieve these goals. Combinations of these treatments can speed up our natural healing process in areas where it's most required, or take over the function of an organ that's been irreversibly damaged. Regenerative medicine is a relatively young subject that brings together professionals from biology, chemistry, computer science, engineering, genetics, medicine, robotics, and other domains to solve some of humanity's most difficult medical challenges. The goal of regenerative medicine is to create and implement innovative treatments to mend tissues and organs and restore function that has been lost due to aging, disease, injury, or abnormalities. In many aspects, the human body has the natural ability to heal itself. Cell therapy and tissue engineering are two therapeutic methods used in regenerative medicine. Cell and tissue cultures are used in cell therapy approaches to replace morphological structures, tissues, and functions. Tissue engineering is a process that combines biological and technical techniques to construct structures and devices such as scaffolds, matrices, and 3D biocompatible materials to complement cell treatment.
Title : A revolution or surrender: The success and failures of tissue engineering and regenerative medicine
Thomas J Webster, Hebei University of Technology, United States
Title : Efficacy and safety outcomes in patients with chronic traumatic brain injury: Final analysis of the randomized, double-blind, surgical sham-controlled phase 2 STEMTRA trial
Bijan Nejadnik, SanBio, Inc, United States
Title : Light-based bioprinting: From bioink design to modulation of cell response in bioprinted hydrogels
Ruben F Pereira, University of Porto, Portugal
Title : Biofabrication of functional human intestinal tissue with villi and crypts using high-resolution 3D printing technique
Lindy Jang, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, United States
Title : Embracing the potential of biopolymer based hydrogel: The new frontier in chronic wound therapy
Madhu Gupta, School of Pharmaceutical Sciences, India
Title : A 3D -bioprinted in vitro adipose tissue model for the study of macrophage polarisation and function within metabolic disease.
Tiah Oates, University of Bristol, United Kingdom