News Desk: A team of researchers has discovered a technique to retain the youth of human skin. They have revived the skin cells of a 53-year-old woman. Then the woman looked exactly like a 23-year-old girl. A team of researchers from the University of Cambridge in the United Kingdom has conducted research on the regeneration of human skin. Recently, they have published a report in this regard. The report is published in e-Life Journal. Scientists have conducted this new study based on a study conducted on sheep 25 years ago. Researchers believe that this technology will work with the tissues of the human body in a normal process. Their ultimate goal is to develop treatments for age-related diseases such as diabetes, heart disease and neurological diseases. The research team was headed by Wolf Reich, a professor at the Babrahar Institute in Cambridge. "This technique can be used to keep people healthy for a long time as they age," he told the BBC. "We dreamed about this kind of thing," said Professor Wolf Reich. Professor Wolf Reick added: “There were a number of scientific issues that had to be overcome before moving from the lab to the clinic. But cell regeneration is possible, it was an important step to demonstrate for the first time. " Skin cell regeneration originated in the 1990's. When researchers at the Roselyn Institute just outside Edinburgh turned an adult mammalian gland cell from a sheep into an embryo. It was made of dolly clone sheep. The goal of the Roslyn team was not to create sheep or actually human clones. Using the technique of making so-called human embryonic stem cells. Through research, they hoped to grow specific tissues, such as muscles, cartilage, and nerve cells, to replace worn-out parts of the body. Then, in 2006, Shinya Yamanaka, then a professor at Kyoto University, simplified the subject of Dolly Cell's research. He invented new methods. Whose name is IPS. Adult cells are chemically stored for 50 days. This results in genetic changes. Which converts adult cells into stem cells. Professor Reike's team used IPS techniques on 53-year-old skin cells. But they reduced the chemical bath from 50 days to about 12 days. However, the cells did not turn into embryonic stem cells. But the skin cells have regenerated. They look like 23-year-old skin. Professor Reick said: "I did not fully believe the day I got the results. Some cells die at age 30. It was a very exciting day. " The study was partially funded by Professor Melanie Welham, executive chairman of the Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council. "The long-term clinical benefits of technology are not far off," he said. Professor Melanie Welham thinks, "If similar approaches or new therapies could regenerate immune cells, which we know become less responsive with age, it may be possible to increase the human response to vaccination and the ability to fight infection in the future." The technique will not be approved by the clinic too quickly. Because the IPS method increases the risk of cancer. But Professor Reic was confident. Now it is known. It is possible for cells to regenerate. His team could find an alternative, safer method. "The long-term goal is to increase the lifespan of human health, rather than the lifespan," Reick said. So that people can grow old in a healthy way. ” Professor Reic added: “Medicines may be formulated to rejuvenate the skin in the body parts of older people that have been cut or burned. The first few may be applied as a way to heal faster. Researchers have shown that this is possible in principle. The next step is to see if the technology works in other tissues. Such as muscle, liver and blood cells.