Researchers from Houston, USA, have developed a technology that enables the aging of older cells.
Researchers from Houston, USA, have developed a technology that enables the aging of older cells.Research has shown that aging of old cells can be reversed by adding RNA to the cells that trigger production of a particular protein called telomerase. According to experts, this can change all treatments available for aging.
A group of researchers from Houston, USA, have developed an effective treatment against aging, while researching the treatment of the genetic disorder named progeria, which causes children to lose their lives without getting older and adolescent.
Houston MethodistResearch Institute Head of Cardiovascular Sciences Department John Cooke, who stated that they were working day and night throughout the research, said:
"We have studied many of the effects that aggravate cells throughout our research, and we find that the scientific world is ignoring the negative effects of these negative effects on cells. Our work contains comprehensive information on all aspects of cellular aging.
We have clearly developed the ability of cells to reverse proliferation and production of inflammatory proteins. These markers of cell aging that we have investigated have reversed with the treatment of our study. "
Dr. Cooke and his team reported that they focus on progeria because it involves cellular aging in people of all ages but can give ideas on an accelerated basis:
"We want to create a research that will improve the quality of life of children and make them live longer. So we worked with the cells of the progeria-owned patients and we searched for their cell production. "
Dr. Cooke and other researchers on the eclipse have focused on telomerases, the timekeeping of cells that are crucial for the functioning of human chromosomes.
Cooke stated that these are the titles that sit on each end of each chromosome and hold each other, saying that the telomeres in their cells have been consumed as the creature’s age.
The researchers found that telomeres were shorter in children with progeria.