Video: Analyst Claims "The Bushes" Are Running DeSantis' Presidential Campaign
The Cure For Cancer Has Been Known For 42 Years?
Ted Nugent Slams 'Homosexual Weirdo' Zelensky at Trump Rally: 'I Want My Money Back!
Musk expects Tesla Bot to be a much bigger business than its cars
Autoflight breaks Joby's world record for the longest eVTOL flight
How does Starlink Satellite Internet Work?
SpaceX Starlink Version 2 Mini Will Have 4X Version 1.5 Capacity
Blue Origin Making Solar Cells from Lunar Regolith
Preparing to keep people alive on medical equipment when SHTF hits. Try to solve this problem.
Phones using VOIP Only - Understanding Limitations + Q&A
Now, researchers have found that intestinal immunity cells are actually recruited by other parts of the body and venture beyond the gut to help repair muscle injuries and damaged liver tissue.
What's more, these new findings came about by chance when, during routine cataloguing, researchers at Harvard Medical School (HMS) found a specific class of T cells – Tregs – among muscle cells. Tregs are normally found in the colon to help maintain gut health and are rarely seen outside the small and large intestines.
"I stumbled upon some cells that looked very similar and had all the same features of Tregs that derive from the gut," said Bola Hanna, co-author of the study and research fellow in immunology at HMS. "This caught our attention because we know these cells are produced in the gut and are shaped by the microbiota."