The Scottish Centre for Regenerative Medicine (SCRM) building has been named as best new laboratory building in the S-Lab Awards, which recognise laboratories for sustainability, safety and success.
Drug development for a range of conditions could be improved with stem cell technology that helps doctors predict the safety and the effectiveness of potential treatments.
Scientists have taken a vital step forward in understanding how cells from skin tissue can be reprogrammed to become stem cells.
The MRC Centre for Regenerative Medicine (CRM) has embarked on an ambitious public engagement project to travel to remote areas of Scotland with the aim to give local communities the opportunity to interact face-to-face with scientists working in the regenerative medicine field
Scientists at the University of Edinburgh’s MRC Centre for Regenerative Medicine (CRM) have made a fundamental discovery about how the properties of embryonic stem cells are controlled. The study, which focuses on the process by which these cells renew and increase in number, could help research to find new treatments.
The thymus, a specialised organ of the immune system located in front of the heart, is responsible for making the majority of the body’s so-called ‘T-cells’.
CRM scientist Prof Clare Blackburn and filmmaker Dr Amy Hardie from the Scottish Documentary Institute at the Edinburgh College of Art have been awarded the Tam Dalyell Prize for Excellence in Engaging the Public.
Stuart Forbes, Professor of Transplantation and Regenerative Medicine at the University of Edinburgh’s MRC Centre for Regenerative Medicine (CRM), successfully secured £4.5M to study how stem cells are controlled in the body.
Kamil R Kranc, Professor of Molecular Haematology, and his PhD students and Post Docs have joined the MRC Centre for Regenerative Medicine (CRM) today.