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Thu 13 Aug 2020

Researchers found a molecular pathway in wound tissue repair

Researchers found a molecular pathway in wound tissue repair

When we all have a sore on our skin, we look for a way to heal it first. But to heal the wound, a series of biological activities take place in our body that allow the damaged tissue to repair itself.
Researchers have now deciphered how proteins communicate. Proteins involved in the healing process of a wound tissue and its transformation into a healthy tissue. Researchers at the University of Virginia Commonwealth are planning to pursue more comprehensive goals and solve larger medical problems. Trauma-induced blood clotting disorder refers to the blood's inability to clot, causing severe damage to the patient due to bleeding.
Researchers have found that wound healing takes place during a dynamic process in which different molecular pathways and different cell types are coordinated to help facilitate timely and regular wound healing. They are called eicosanoids, which are derivatives of fatty acids and control the inflammation and transmission of cells around the wound site. The project's research team found that eicosanoids are also messenger proteins. Messaging molecules are important cellular components that make short and long cellular connections. The team also found that wound healing progressed during certain stages, including inflammation and subsequent tissue proliferation and repair. In a laboratory study of the mice, the researchers found that the message of the eosinophils was important for wound healing.

 

 

 

Reference: https://stke.sciencemag.org/content/12/610/eaav5918