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In a study published in Nucleic Acids Research, the team of cancer researcher Francis Rodier, professor at Université de Montréal, shows for the first time that the cellular senescence that occurs when aging cells stop dividing is and is not caused by irreversible damage to the genome simply by telomere erosion.
. . According to new research by CCR scientists, embryonic stem cells have a unique way of protecting their telomeres, the structures at the ends of chromosomes that shorten with each cell division. A research team led by Eros Lazzerini Denchi, Ph. D.. . , an NIH Stadtman researcher at the CCR Laboratory of Genomic Integrity, found that embryonic stem cells, not like most cells, treat exposed telomeres as damaged DNA, but instead use genes that are normally only used at the earliest stages of development to fight off unwanted DNA repairs. The team's results, derived from studies on mouse embryonic stem cells, will be announced on Jan.. November 2020 published in Nature.
. . Des chercheurs israéliens ont démontré les effets positifs de la médecine hyperbare sur le retardement du vieillissement. Ce traitement a permis d’augmenter la longueur. . .
. . Aging is not inevitable and can even be reversed, researchers claim in a landmark new scientific study after infusing a handful of retirees with oxygen and analyzing the effects on cells.
. . A new study from Tel Aviv University (TAU) and the Shamir Medical Center in Israel suggests that hyperbaric oxygen (HBOT) treatments in healthy adults can halt the aging of blood cells and reverse the aging process.. . In a biological sense, adult blood cells are actually growing younger as treatment progresses.
. . Biologically, the aging process was first reversed by giving humans oxygen therapy in a pressurized room.
. . A small study found that a type of hyperbaric oxygen therapy appeared to reverse biological markers of aging in healthy elderly people.