ALBANY, New York, Feb 08, 2017 : The purpose of this global strategic report is to prepare executives, company management, and industry investors with the data and knowledge necessary to make informed, educated decisions about commercial opportunities within the stem cell biobanking market.
This global strategic report is produced for:
Executives of Industrial-Scale Biobanks
Management of Stem Cell Product Companies
Management of Stem Cell Therapy Companies
Biobanking Industry Investors
It is designed to increase your efficiency and effectiveness in:
Effectively pricing stem cell biobanking services
Increasing revenue from stem cell biobanking services
Identifying new or adjunct stem cell biobanking services to offer
Identifying current market leaders within the stem cell biobanking market
Characterizing the competitive environment for the stem cell biobanking market
Identifying threats and opportunities within the stem cell biobanking market
Acquiring greater market within the stem cell biobanking market
Making intelligent investment decisions within the stem cell biobanking market
Stem cells are primitive cells found in all multi-cellular organisms that are characterized by self-renewal and the capacity to differentiate into mature cell types. Stem cells are still a relatively new discovery, as the first mouse embryonic stem cells were derived from embryos in 1981, but it was not until 1995 that the first culturing of embryonic stem cells from non-human primates occurred. Induced pluripotent stem cells were not produced until 2006. As a result of these discoveries, stem cells can now be derived at various points during the life cycles.
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The following are stages during which stem cells can be derived:
Embryonic stem cells, derived from blastocysts
Fetal stem cells, obtained from fetuses
Post-natal stem cells derived from newborn tissues, including cord blood stem cells from umbilical tissue
Adult stem cells found in adult tissues, including hematopoietic stem cells, mesenchymal stem cells, and neural stem cells
Induced pluripotent stem cells, reprogrammed from adult cells
Cancer stem cells, which give rise to clonal populations of cells that form tumors or disperse in the body
Forces Driving the Stem Cell Biobanking Market
Stem cell research and experimentation is largely driven by the unique ability of stem cells to divide and replicate repeatedly. In addition, their “unspecialized” nature allows them to differentiate into a wide variety of specialized cell types. In a developing embryo, stem cells can differentiate into all of the specialized embryonic tissues. In adult organisms, stem and progenitor cells act as a repair system for the body, replenishing specialized cells.
Therefore, the possibilities arising from these characteristics have resulted in great commercial interest, with potential applications ranging from the use of stem cells in reversal and treatment of disease, to targeted cell therapy, tissue regeneration, pharmacological testing on cell-specific tissues, and more. Huntington’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, and spinal cord injuries are examples of conditions for which clinical applications involving stem cells could offer benefits in halting or even reversing adverse effects.
However, to have stem cells easily accessible for research purposes and clinical applications requires them to be preserved in stable, temperature controlled conditions. For this reason, a substantial market has evolved for the biobanking of tissues containing stem cell populations and the storage of stem cells themselves.
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