Conspiracy Nation


Goodbye implants: scientists can grow new teeth in just a few weeks

The days of fillings and false teeth will soon come to an end as scientists have successfully discovered how to grow new teeth from scratch.

Jeremy Mao of the University of Colombia and his team have published a study that explains how a new tooth grew successfully using stem cells.

Mao explains that the team used stem cells extracted from the patient’s own body to create a scaffold that allows a new tooth to grow.

The tooth was fused with the surrounding tissue with relative ease, and the patient had an adult tooth fully developed in only nine weeks.

The amazing success of the team in this project comes at a time when conventional treatments for broken and missing teeth are increasingly criticized.

We all know, for the normal implants are necessary procedures very painful, but they can also be very dangerous and have been linked to an increased risk of liver, kidney and heart disease.

The reason for this is that dentists do not verify biocompatibility when inserting implants into the patient’s mouth. The body sometimes rejects the implant in the mouth, which causes inflammation and an increased risk of caries in some patients.

Dental implants can even cause significant health problems. If the body rejects an implant, it can exacerbate an existing autoimmune disease or even trigger a person who remains inactive. Naturally, this could cause serious health problems for the patient.

Although medical professionals tend to be quite conservative and prefer to continue with the measures evaluated, Mao and his team hope that their new technique will be developed.

Although their replacement procedure is expensive and takes nine weeks to complete completely, they expect the benefits to overcome the inconveniences.

The stem cell replacement tooth not only does not have the risks associated with inserting a foreign body into the patient’s mouth, but it is also cosmetically superior. What do you think? Do not forget to share information.