Stem Cell Dental Implants Grow New Teeth In 2 Months!

HumanMolarScaffold

Dentures and implants may now be a thing of the past because scientists have the ability to grow new teeth in a patient’s mouth.

This is huge for the many adults who end up losing a tooth or multiple teeth during their lifetimes.

As of now, the only options for a missing tooth include implants, or if all teeth are missing, dentures. However, these two methods cause serious dental health problems.

Implant_retained_bridge_model Wikimedia

Health issues associated with dental implants include infection at the implant site, injury or damage to the surrounding structures, nerve damage, and sinus problems. “Despite being the preferred treatment for missing teeth today, dental implants can fail and have no ability to “remodel” with surrounding jaw bone, which undergoes necessary and inevitable changes throughout a person’s life.” (Dentistry iQ)

3483682854_2ab229ccc5_b Flickr

Dentures can be uncomfortable and make eating difficult. Also, they can cause gum and mouth irritation or infections.

By growing a new tooth in the location where one lost a tooth, all issues associated with implants or dentures are gone. “This is a much-needed medical advancement, especially considering that by age 74—26% of adults have lost all of their permanent teeth.” (Underground Health Reporter)

“A new technique pioneered at the Tissue Engineering, and Regenerative Medicine Laboratory of Dr. Jeremy Mao, Edward V. Zegarelli Professor of Dental Medicine, and a professor of biomedical engineering at Columbia University can orchestrate the body’s stem cells to migrate to three-dimensional scaffold that is infused with the growth factor. This can yield an anatomically correct tooth in as soon as nine weeks once implanted in the mouth.” (Dentistry iQ)

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That is right. Scientists can help the body grow a new tooth in about two months. Gone will be the days of dentures and painful tooth implants.

“Key consideration in tooth regeneration is finding a cost-effective approach that can translate into therapies for patients who cannot afford or who are not suitable candidates for dental implants,” Dr. Mao said. “Cell-homing-based tooth regeneration may provide a distinct pathway toward clinical translation.”

In other words, it is may be a less expensive process. However, one thing that is known for sure is that it is far less invasive.

“Dental implants usually consist of a cone-shaped titanium screw with a roughened or smooth surface and are placed in the jaw bone. While implant surgery may be performed as outpatient procedure, healing times vary widely, and successful implantation is a result of multiple visits to certified clinicians, including general dentists, oral surgeons, prosthodontists, and periodontists.” (Dentistry iQ)

It might just be me, but the thought of a titanium screw anywhere near my mouth gives me the chills.

One more thing, you don’t have to wait to get a stem cell treatment with your own stem cells! Stem cells can still help your teeth without a direct stem dental implant. Click HERE to find out how you can receive a stem cell treatment by multiplying your own stem cells.

You can learn more here!

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30 comments
Dave Bowman - June 4, 2016

Any clues about when the new technique for stem cell tooth replacement might be available?

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    Muhammad Abbass - October 6, 2016

    I’ve been reding about it for a few years now Dave, and unfortunately the story isn’t advancing much as far as I can see. This little structure thing involved is new to me though.

    Reply
Giuseppe - June 9, 2016

No news from October 2015. What is the progress? Seems to be a disruptive innovation, maybe too much to be real. I am afraid the business machine could stop it!

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    Bill Stonesmith - December 15, 2016

    I was reading in “Ripleys Believe it or Not” as a teen that there was a case of a man in Italy who at the age of 74 grew a third set of teeth. Going to do some research and find if this is really true. I’d like to be a guinea pig for this research; it sounds like a great idea to me —

    Reply
Jennifer Brooks - June 29, 2016

Thanks for sharing this article and video. I am just wondering how many sessions does a dental implant can take place? I will having the root implant by next week in Marina Medical Centre

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Terry Moore - August 12, 2016

SURE would like to be a Ginny pig for this cell research, looking at implants and not liking the infection/ problem rate!! I’ve been checked and my bones are great BUT sure would hate to damage that. I have dentures now, BUT I get horrible sores, my lips swell up, and I get cuts on my tongue, SO I need HELP!!!!!!

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LadyWriter 1968 - August 19, 2016

I watched supervet the other night and he did regeneration on there, took cells from a dog and grew them and put them into same dogs leg to help dog regrow bone rather then dog having to lose the leg. Then I thought what about teeth, can they regrow them and did a search on the internet, this is a great idea. Was also stated in the future it will also help animals and people with arthritis to as they will be able to regrow cells to work better. The question is, I wonder if will be in my life time though…

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MsDusty Dennis - September 1, 2016

why can’t teeth be transplanted,,and the saying the fruit of the womb well is that not the cure for everything it keeps saying it over and over.

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Taylor Y - September 1, 2016

This news has been out for at least a couple of years now. What I am interested in is why is it being suppressed? One guess… the ADA the American Dental Association, wants lifetime customers the same as the AMA Doctors do.

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    AnotherLover - October 5, 2016

    Hello! I read about this YEARS ago! And then, poof! Disappeared. This technology would END billions and billions of dollars of implants and etc etc etc — truly a disruptive technology! I’m thinking it was close to a decade ago I first heard about successfully growing these in mice. It doesn’t sound expensive at all! Now that we’re all forced to buy health insurance, we ought to be able to direct funding to this technology. Stat!

    Reply
      AnotherLover - October 5, 2016

      S-s-s-s-s-stop it!!

      Reply
      Devon Jolly - November 18, 2016

      Honestly it wouldn’t be that disruptive. If people knew teeth could be easily regrown, you’d have lots of people less careful about taking care of their mouths and willing to go into the dentists to say, “hey, I don’t want to deal with this cavity, abcess, broken toot, knocked out tooth, whatever, can you hit me up with the regrow formula?” Disruptive technologies always equalize in the end. Often quickly. And it won’t likely wipe out older methods either, because biotech is something that triggers alot of fear in alot of people for very little reason.

      It’s not like this is being run by monsanto or some other devil of biotech.

      Reply
        AnotherLover - November 18, 2016

        Frankly, it’s technology that’s almost too good to be true. Absolutely revolutionary. It would sit on the top 10 list of medical advances in history. If the price is not high — and frankly it doesn’t look like it should be — there is no more need for fake teeth. No more implants. No more bridges. No more dentures. The entire industry of manufacturers and providers just vanishes in the face of it. It does remove a giant negative motivation, and people might react poorly, but the positive motiviation of just being healthy will just have to do. Some people’s poor decisions doesn’t stop this from being the potential revolution in human health that it appears to be. In light of that take, I’m really surprised that money doesn’t just flood into this idea and get it on the market quick. I think that now that people are forced to buy health insurance and thus contribute monetarily to the US medical industry they should have a say in directing some research. After all, the reason we are given that US healthcare is 3 – 10 times more expensive than elsewhere is due to research and development. We can’t get a say in being forced to fund their R&D? I think the people of the United States would send a few billion dollars towards this project in a referendum hands down. Who would vote against it? I don’t know that some evil people are sitting in a room deciding things, but in that case I’m befuddled that this technology isn’t further along in development by now. I first heard about this over a decade ago.

        Reply
    Fiona McNicholl - October 31, 2016

    Because they love filling your mouth with mercury.

    Reply
Ruth D - September 13, 2016

Anyone know how I can become a test subject?

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    Sapioit - September 20, 2016

    Search the internet for research paper related to this discovery, get the names of the writers, find out how to get in contact with them and do get in contact with them, ask them the same thing, providing some data about why you might want to become a test subject and good luck!

    Reply
abcdefgqwerty - September 28, 2016

Yeah what is holding back stem cell research treatments the most? Money the costs of insurance and allowing millions of people to get these expensive treatments that they do not want to pay for.
Growing one of these and growing millions in mass are two very different things

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maggie v - October 3, 2016

I would gladly be a research subject if anyone is looking for one.

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    William Molnar - November 26, 2016

    me too pls.

    Reply
Muhammad Abbass - October 6, 2016

Yes please!

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mothman777 - October 6, 2016

I don’t think they have this yet, as they said they were ten years away from getting enamel to grow on the dentine, and to get the shape and size right. Japan is doing the best work. And they were saying that ten years ago before they again said ‘In ten years time’ we will perfect this.

Always big promises, useless promises, from Big Brother. We won’t be seeing any of this, not for decades at least, if at all, just like the empty promises of an imminent cure for cancer (which they already have, hidden away, the Raymond Royal Rife Beam Machine that Roosevelt’s FDA took out of circulation, especially as hundreds of millions in the world do not even have a simple toilet, while the West is busy trying to starve them to death and steal their resources.

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Joe Guttman - October 7, 2016

Poorly written article which is long on verbiage and jargon but doesn’t really say anything. It should answer the what, why, where and when, but just goes over what we already know about the negatives of dentures and implants, but tells us almost nothing about the new technique of growing teeth in the gum. After reading that article, I was still hungry for information.

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Aaron Michael - October 25, 2016

Where do I sign up? I’d love to be a guinea pig for this. Really.

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wishi_d - November 24, 2016

Assuming that this isn’t a hoax (many have noted that this claim has been around for a decade or more and I find that suspicious), it would not be as simple as with the bone clone and transplant noted by LadyWriter 1968 that she saw on Supervet. Teeth are entire organs in themselves, so simply cloning one will not work. It would be like trying to clone a whole heart or pancreas, which we cannot do yet. Like any organ, a tooth requires its own blood and nerve supply, attachments, and a blueprint for its structure. The technique outlined here provides the architecture for the size and shape, but how to provide blood and nerve supply and the correct differentiation of tooth layers is another matter. Supposedly, stem cells would create these structures themselves as they develop and differentiate, just as they do in the embryo / infant. The problem to overcome is making sure that an adult’s jaw tissues will provide the chemical pathways necessary for the stem cells to differentiate and grow into full organs in the right shape at the correct location with all necessary attachments, blood vessels and nerves. Regrowing teeth in adults is not as easy as this article makes it seem. There may be no conspiracy of silence or delay here—just a complex problem that we haven’t quite solved yet.

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