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Baba Clinical & Genomic Research Centre

Genetic Research & Molecular Diagnostics. Mini Projects, short term projects, workshops, molecular techniques training programs, complete research projects, biostatistics analysis services, NGS data analysis services. A new boom in Science comes near you in the name of Baba Clinical and Genomic Research Centre – BCGRC in SAIBABA Molecular Diagnostics (SMD) Located in TICEL BioPark II, Taramani, Chennai. Equipped with number of fresh amenities and ultra-modern scientific instruments, the company launches its first phase in Biotechnology Core Instrumentation Facility – BTCIF in TICEL BioPark II, Taramani, Chennai. Visit our page for more information World runs behind Science in ruling out the truth of Nature. In this treasure finding run, Baba Clinical and Genomic Research Centre – BCGRC shakes hand with Biomedical Equipments Training Academy and presents you the modernized science facilitated lab under one roof in finding the hidden treasure. Dr. N.Gnana Veera Subhashini, the founder and the Chairman of this Research centre is very much interested in unlocking the last few secrets of life. Dr. N.Gnana Veera Subhashini, as a Geneticist, works to unearth the origins of diseases, birth defects, and then in turn develop ways to prevent or treat them. She believes in her work from beginning to end. With the explosion of the information made available in the world legendary Dr. K. M. Cherian Heart Foundation, she has earned the vanguard knowledge the most comprehensive services in the genetic diagnosis and now stepping to extent her research for the prevention and management of hereditary disorders and birth defects affecting fetuses, newborns, children, adolescents and adults. As an evidence of her dedication in research, and being as one of the pioneers of cardio-genetics field in India, she has discovered few novel mutations in human Cardiomyopathy which have been published in DNA Data Bank of Japan- DDBJ. And now her company basements on finding out the truth behind the natures screen by scientific approach. The all new brand of Science with cutting edge technologies like Stem PCR, Cloning are taught by our expertise. Moreover tests for enhancing the quantity of crop yield by GMO, quality improvement assessment by Agrobacterium Transformation, in vitro multiplication and conservation of plants by Tissue Culture techniques, anti-oxidant capacity, Secondary Metabolite production, Testing the viability through DNA isolation, Cell signaling, Metabolic Pathways, Enzyme production, Quality improvement by rDNA technology with the help of Real Time PCR, Cloning, Sequencing, Pharmacological and pharmacognostical study, Microbial interaction with plants, animals are some of the techniques that are taught practically with hands-on training by technically sound experts. Rapid advances and the greatly expanding scope of genetic engineering, industrial Biotechnology, Marine Biotechnology and Clinical Biotechnology have generated new applications for biological products to control a virtually unconstrained prospective for altering the capabilities of living systems and allowing an uniqueability to control life processes. By using these biotechnological expertises our nation could significantly reduce its dependence on foreign sources. Government of India and government of Tamil Nadu jointly established BTCIF, the first of its kind in India as a model project at a cost INR 109.3 million in TICEL for providing scientific supports with high end equipments and carrying out their research/ investigations by industries/entrepreneurs for commercialization. Value added services include technical/ analytical, incubation, mentoring and training support in collaboration with Universities/Institutions. Science graduate students (B.Sc, M.Sc, B.Tech, M.Tech, B.S, M.S) who undertake projects will be guided and their potentiality will be molded in such a way that the trainees can become a trainer. Periodical hands on training programs, Workshops, Lectures, Short term projects, Long term projects, Outsourcing, Genetic analysis, Research projects, Research publications will be arranged for the benefit of interested candidates wherein basic to up-to-date science will be taught and certificates will be provided.

Please keep +91 before the number when you dial.
  • # 5, TICEL Bio Park II, BTCIF 1st Floor, CSIR Road, Near Ascendas, Taramani, -600113

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WE CAN NOW GROW PERFECT HUMAN BLOOD VESSELS IN A LAB 18 HOURS AGO__KRISTIN HOUSER__FILED UNDER: HEALTH & MEDICINE IMBA Valuable Vessels The latest game changer in diabetes research might not be a new drug or a therapy. Instead, it could be a system of human blood vessels virtually identical to the ones currently transporting blood throughout your body. What makes these blood vessels special is that they are the first ones grown in a lab — and they’ve already generated a new lead in diabetes treatment. Organoid Employed When a person has diabetes, their blood vessels often exhibit an abnormal thickening of what’s known as the “basement membrane.” This thickening impairs the transfer of oxygen and nutrients to cells and tissues, which can cause a plethora of health problems ranging from kidney failure and blindness to heart attacks and strokes. In a study published in the journal Nature on Wednesday, researchers from the University of British Columbia detail how they were able to coax stem cells into growing into human blood vessel “organoids, ” the term used for three-dimensional, lab-grown cellular systems that mimic the characteristics of organs or tissues. They then placed the lab-grown blood vessels in a petri dish designed to mimic a “diabetic environment.” They found that the basement membrane thickened in a way that was “strikingly similar” to the thickening seen in patients with diabetes, according to researcher Reiner Wimmer. The researchers then went on the hunt for a chemical compound that could prevent this thickening in their lab-grown blood vessels and found one: an inhibitor of the enzyme γ-secretase. Beyond Diabetes The team’s study suggests that inhibiting γ-secretase in patients could be a helpful diabetes treatment, but according to researcher Josef Penninger, there are potential uses for lab-grown blood vessels far beyond diabetes research. “Being able to build human blood vessels as organoids from stem cells is a game changer, ” Penninger said in a press release. “Every single organ in our body is linked with the circulatory system.” “This could potentially allow researchers to unravel the causes and treatments for a variety of vascular diseases, ” he continued, “from Alzheimer’s disease, cardiovascular diseases, wound healing problems, stroke, cancer and, of course, diabetes.” READ MORE: Scientists Grow Perfect Human Blood Vessels in a Petri Dish [The University of British Columbia]
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5 of the best exercises you can ever do best exercises Harvard medical school- Health beat If you're not an athlete or serious exerciser — and you just want to work out for your health or to fit in your clothes better — the gym scene can be intimidating and overwhelming. What are the best exercises for me? How will I find the time? Just having to walk by treadmills, stationary bikes, and weight machines can be enough to make you head straight back home to the couch. Starting to Exercise What can improve your mood, boost your ability to fend off infection, and lower your risk for heart disease, diabetes, high blood pressure, and colon cancer? The answer is regular exercise. It may seem too good to be true, but it's not. Hundreds of studies demonstrate that exercise helps you feel better and live longer. Starting to Exercise answers many important questions about physical activity. It will also help guide you through starting and maintaining an exercise program that suits your abilities and lifestyle. Yet some of the best physical activities for your body don't require the gym or ask you to get fit enough to run a marathon. These "workouts" can do wonders for your health. They'll help keep your weight under control, improve your balance and range of motion, strengthen your bones, protect your joints, prevent bladder control problems, and even ward off memory loss. No matter your age or fitness level, these activities are some of the best exercises you can do and will help you get in shape and lower your risk for disease: 1. Swimming You might call swimming the perfect workout. The buoyancy of the water supports your body and takes the strain off painful joints so you can move them more fluidly. "Swimming is good for individuals with arthritis because it's less weight-bearing, " explains Dr. I-Min Lee, professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School. Research has found that swimming can also improve your mental state and put you in a better mood. Water aerobics is another option. These classes help you burn calories and tone up. 2. Tai chi This Chinese martial art that combines movement and relaxation is good for both body and mind. In fact, it's been called "meditation in motion." Tai chi is made up of a series of graceful movements, one transitioning smoothly into the next. Because the classes are offered at various levels, tai chi is accessible — and valuable — for people of all ages and fitness levels. "It's particularly good for older people because balance is an important component of fitness, and balance is something we lose as we get older, " Dr. Lee says. Take a class to help you get started and learn the proper form. You can find tai chi programs at your local YMCA, health club, community center, or senior center. 3. Strength training If you believe that strength training is a macho, brawny activity, think again. Lifting light weights won't bulk up your muscles, but it will keep them strong. "If you don't use muscles, they will lose their strength over time, " Dr. Lee says. Muscle also helps burn calories. "The more muscle you have, the more calories you burn, so it's easier to maintain your weight, " says Dr. Lee. Similar to other exercise, strength training may also help preserve brain function in later years. Before starting a weight training program, be sure to learn the proper form. Start light, with just one or two pounds. You should be able to lift the weights 10 times with ease. After a couple of weeks, increase that by a pound or two. If you can easily lift the weights through the entire range of motion more than 12 times, move up to slightly heavier weight. 4. Walking Walking is simple, yet powerful. It can help you stay trim, improve cholesterol levels, strengthen bones, keep blood pressure in check, lift your mood, and lower your risk for a number of diseases (diabetes and heart disease, for example). A number of studies have shown that walking and other physical activities can even improve memory and resist age-related memory loss. All you need is a well-fitting and supportive pair of shoes. Start with walking for about 10 to15 minutes at a time. Over time, you can start to walk farther and faster, until you're walking for 30 to 60 minutes on most days of the week. 5. Kegel exercises These exercises won't help you look better, but they do something just as important — strengthen the pelvic floor muscles that support the bladder. Strong pelvic floor muscles can go a long way toward preventing incontinence. While many women are familiar with Kegels, these exercises can benefit men too. To do a Kegel exercise correctly, squeeze the muscles you would use to prevent yourself from passing urine or gas. Hold the contraction for two or three seconds, then release. Make sure to completely relax your pelvic floor muscles after the contraction. Repeat 10 times. Try to do four to five sets a day. Many of the things we do for fun (and work) count as exercise. Raking the yard counts as physical activity. So does ballroom dancing and playing with your kids or grandkids. As long as you're doing some form of aerobic exercise for at least 30 minutes a day, and you include two days of strength training a week, you can consider yourself an "active" person. For additional information on this and other questions about getting started on a healthy exercise program, read Starting to Exercise, a Special Health Report from Harvard Medical School.
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