Beijing: Chinese scientists have made a major breakthrough in health. It is claimed that Chinese researchers invented a new way to treat gastric lesions with a microrebot. All of this has been achieved through bioprinting. This was revealed in a study published in the journal Biofabrication. According to doctors, an injury or injury to the stomach wall in the digestive system is a common problem that often requires drug therapy or invasive surgery. It is believed that patients will now be able to get rid of this type of chaos.
According to this new research, bioprinting can deliver new cells directly to the wound site to repair tissue. This can prove to be a boon to millions of people who suffer from stomach problems. Researchers at Chinguha University in Beijing, the capital of China, have developed a new concept for in vivo bioprinting in the city.
Together with the latter, he designed a microrobot that enters the body through an endoscope to repair tissue. These scientists reportedly tested the microarboat and delivery system with an endoscope to mimic the biological model of the human stomach, as well as the insertion and bioprinting surgery. He performed a bioprinter test in a cell culture dish to find out how effective this method was in healing cells and wounds.
Tests showed that the printed cells remained with high viability and stable proliferation, which also indicated good biological function of the cells in the printed tissue. According to Shwi Thaw, a Chinese researcher involved in this research, the research has verified the feasibility of this concept for treating gastric wall injuries and has created broad potential for healing various types of wounds in the body without major surgery. is.
However, he said more work needs to be done on this, including reducing the size of the bioprinting platform and developing Bioink. He also said that the biological manufacturing ring, 3D printing and mechanics, etc. play a prominent role in developing the system.
It can be said that Chinese scientists have created a glimmer of hope for all gastric disease patients around the world. If possible, all diseases in the stomach can be treated without surgery.