The Future Of Stem Cell Research In India

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“You may call those scientists ‘crazy’ when they claim to have found the panacea for the treatment of autism, diabetes and even genetic diseases like Thalassemia which don’t have an established cure until now.”

In the last decade of the twentiesth century (1998) when stem cells were successfully derieved from a human embryo by James Thomson of University of Wisconsin Madison, it didn’t create a huge buzz in the science community. When in 2000 researchers found that the tissues derieved from human embryo can be transformed into  liver cells, nerves or any other organ, the scientific community awed in disbelief. There was every reason for the layman to go gaga over ‘Stem Cells’ because several fake news in popular science columns propagated the idea that the cure for almost every disease lied in stem cell. However, many skeptical academicians, unpurturbed by the hype, continued to advance the field that saw new developments every now and then. However, some human rights activists delved in to the ethics of the research leaving no stones unturned to take advantage of the hype around ‘stem cells’. Shinya Yamanaka and John Gurdonand won the Nobel Prize for Medicine in 2012

the potential of regenerative medicine to revolutionize the healthcare industry iss immense

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About Post Author

SurajPanigrahi

I started this blog for my love of writing and disseminating my views on things that excited me. I don't have a clear direction with this blog. However, you can find content mostly related to higher education, career development, MedTech, finance, and budget travel hacks. Background: After graduating in Mechanical Engineering from IIT (BHU) Varanasi, India, I pursued a dual degree Master's program in Europe (MS in Biomedical Engineering at RWTH Aachen, Germany and MS in Bioengineering at Trinity College Dublin, Ireland). I am currently working as a 'Manufacturing Engineer' in a MedTech company in Ireland.
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