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2020 Current trends in Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Estimated To Experience A Hike in Growth | Global Industry Size, Growth, Segments,…

Spinal Muscular Atrophy MedicineMarket 2020: Inclusive Insight

Los Angeles, United States,June 2020:The report titled Global Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market is one of the most comprehensive and important additions to Alexareports archive of market research studies. It offers detailed research and analysis of key aspects of the global Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market. The market analysts authoring this report have provided in-depth information on leading growth drivers, restraints, challenges, trends, and opportunities to offer a complete analysis of the global Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market. Market participants can use the analysis on market dynamics to plan effective growth strategies and prepare for future challenges beforehand. Each trend of the global Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market is carefully analyzed and researched about by the market analysts.

Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market competition by top manufacturers/ Key player Profiled: Astellas Pharma Inc.AveXis, Inc.Bioblast Pharma Ltd.Cytokinetics, Inc. 24F. Hoffmann-La Roche Ltd.GenethonGenzyme CorporationGMP-Orphan SASIonis Pharmaceuticals, Inc.Longevity Biotech, IncNeurodyn Inc.Neurotune AGNovartis AGSarepta Therapeutics, Inc.Voyager Therapeutics, Inc.Vybion, Inc.WAVE Life Sciences Ltd.

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Global Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market is estimated to reach xxx million USD in 2020 and projected to grow at the CAGR of xx% during 2020-2026. According to the latest report added to the online repository of Alexareports the Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market has witnessed an unprecedented growth till 2020. The extrapolated future growth is expected to continue at higher rates by 2026.

Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Segment by Type covers: LMI-070, ND-602, NT-1654, Nusinersen, NXD-30001

Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Segment by Application covers:Hospital, Clinic

After reading the Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market report, readers get insight into:

*Major drivers and restraining factors, opportunities and challenges, and the competitive landscape*New, promising avenues in key regions*New revenue streams for all players in emerging markets*Focus and changing role of various regulatory agencies in bolstering new opportunities in various regions*Demand and uptake patterns in key industries of the Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market*New research and development projects in new technologies in key regional markets*Changing revenue share and size of key product segments during the forecast period*Technologies and business models with disruptive potential

Based on region, the globalSpinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market has been segmented into Americas (North America ((the U.S. and Canada),) and Latin Americas), Europe (Western Europe (Germany, France, Italy, Spain, UK and Rest of Europe) and Eastern Europe), Asia Pacific (Japan, India, China, Australia & South Korea, and Rest of Asia Pacific), and Middle East & Africa (Saudi Arabia, UAE, Kuwait, Qatar, South Africa, and Rest of Middle East & Africa).

Key questions answered in the report:

What will the market growth rate of Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market?What are the key factors driving the global Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market size?Who are the key manufacturers in Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market space?What are the market opportunities, market risk and market overview of the Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market?What are sales, revenue, and price analysis of top manufacturers of Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market?Who are the distributors, traders, and dealers of Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market?What are the Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market opportunities and threats faced by the vendors in the global Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine industries?What are sales, revenue, and price analysis by types and applications of Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine market?What are sales, revenue, and price analysis by regions of Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine industries?

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Table of ContentsPart I Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Industry OverviewChapter One Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Industry Overview1.1 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Definition1.2 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Classification Analysis1.2.1 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Main Classification Analysis1.2.2 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Main Classification Share Analysis1.3 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Application Analysis1.3.1 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Main Application Analysis1.3.2 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Main Application Share Analysis1.4 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Industry Chain Structure Analysis1.5 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Industry Development Overview1.5.1 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Product History Development Overview1.5.1 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Product Market Development Overview1.6 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Global Market Comparison Analysis1.6.1 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Global Import Market Analysis1.6.2 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Global Export Market Analysis1.6.3 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Global Main Region Market Analysis1.6.4 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Global Market Comparison Analysis1.6.5 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Global Market Development Trend AnalysisChapter Two Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Up and Down Stream Industry Analysis2.1 Upstream Raw Materials Analysis 2.1.1 Proportion of Manufacturing Cost 2.1.2 Manufacturing Cost Structure of Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Analysis2.2 Down Stream Market Analysis2.2.1 Down Stream Market Analysis2.2.2 Down Stream Demand Analysis2.2.3 Down Stream Market Trend AnalysisPart II Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Industry (The Report Company Including the Below Listed But Not All) Chapter Three Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Analysis3.1 Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Product Development History3.2 Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Competitive Landscape Analysis3.3 Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Development TrendChapter Four 2015-2020 Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Productions Supply Sales Demand Market Status and Forecast4.1 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Production Overview4.2 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Production Market Share Analysis4.3 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Demand Overview4.4 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Supply Demand and Shortage4.5 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Import Export Consumption4.6 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Cost Price Production Value Gross MarginChapter Five Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Key Manufacturers Analysis5.1 Company A5.1.1 Company Profile5.1.2 Product Picture and Specification5.1.3 Product Application Analysis5.1.4 Capacity Production Price Cost Production Value5.1.5 Contact Information5.2 Company B5.2.1 Company Profile5.2.2 Product Picture and Specification5.2.3 Product Application Analysis5.2.4 Capacity Production Price Cost Production Value5.2.5 Contact Information5.3 Company C5.3.1 Company Profile5.3.2 Product Picture and Specification5.3.3 Product Application Analysis5.3.4 Capacity Production Price Cost Production Value5.3.5 Contact Information5.4 Company D5.4.1 Company Profile5.4.2 Product Picture and Specification5.4.3 Product Application Analysis5.4.4 Capacity Production Price Cost Production Value5.4.5 Contact InformationChapter Six Asia Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Industry Development Trend6.1 2020-2024 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Production Overview6.2 2020-2024 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Production Market Share Analysis6.3 2020-2024 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Demand Overview6.4 2020-2024 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Supply Demand and Shortage6.5 2020-2024 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Import Export Consumption6.6 2020-2024 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Cost Price Production Value Gross MarginPart III North American Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Industry (The Report Company Including the Below Listed But Not All)Chapter Seven North American Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Analysis7.1 North American Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Product Development History7.2 North American Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Competitive Landscape Analysis7.3 North American Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Development TrendChapter Eight 2015-2020 North American Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Productions Supply Sales Demand Market Status and Forecast8.1 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Production Overview8.2 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Production Market Share Analysis8.3 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Demand Overview8.4 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Supply Demand and Shortage8.5 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Import Export Consumption8.6 2015-2020 Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Cost Price Production Value Gross MarginChapter Nine North American Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Key Manufacturers Analysis9.1 Company A9.1.1 Company Profile9.1.2 Product Picture and Specification9.1.3 Product Application Analysis9.1.4 Capacity Production Price Cost Production Value9.1.5 Contact Information9.2 Company B9.2.1 Company Profile9.2.2 Product Picture and Specification9.2.3 Product Application Analysis9.2.4 Capacity Production Price Cost Production Value9.2.5 Contact Information

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2020 Current trends in Spinal Muscular Atrophy Medicine Market Estimated To Experience A Hike in Growth | Global Industry Size, Growth, Segments,...

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The Year Is 2021Heres What Your Hair Salon Experience Looks Like – Cosmopolitan.com

Your stylist is ready for you now.Thanks.

You hang up the phone and step out of your car, sliding on your face mask. An assistant stands guard just inside the hair salon, suited up in full PPE and holding a non-contact thermometer. As she comes outside to take your temperature, she runs through the required COVID-19 screening questionnaire and confirms youve prepaid for your appointment, as is now standard with touchless pay protocols. Satisfied, she lets you through the door, directing you first to the hand-sanitizing station before bringing you straight to a styling chair.

The salons in 2021 are eerily quietthe steady hum of blow dryers absent amidst ongoing debates over their risk in spreading germs. Gone are the waiting areas, the receptionists, the free drinks, and the magazines fanned out on every surface. Nobody is within ten feet of you except your stylist, who is swaddled in a mask, face shield, plastic apron, and gloves.

Music still pumps through speakers, but without the idle chatter of a full, bustling salon (all of which are still operating at 50 percent capacity), the experience feels somewhat dulled. And yet, to you, this stilted experience is already the new normthis is the hair salon of the foreseeable future.

If this all sounds a little melodramatic, like some bad Black Mirror fanfictionyoud be correct. It is dramatic. And yet, its exactly whats already happening across the country today as hair salons begin to nervously re-open without a COVID-19 vaccineor even clear, widespread protocolsin sight.

In states where restrictions are gradually being lifted, salons are now implementing new guidelines that range from the basic (e.g., masks, sanitizing, social distancing), to the extra cautious (no large personal items, no accompanied guests or kids, no blow-drying, no hair-washing)all protocols that reflect those currently being enforced around the world.

In Germany, new salon regulations restrict face-to-face interactionsdiscussions between stylists and clients must take place in the mirror, and front-facing lash and eyebrow tints are temporarily banned. In London, some salons are prohibiting jewelry and requiring cell phones be placed in plastic bags upon arrival, while other salons in Italy and Paris are limiting appointments to one client at a time, or booking appointments starting at 5 a.m. to offset capacity restrictions. In the U.S., some salons are even setting 30-minute timers per appointment to minimize exposure risks.

And wherever you fall on the Well, I think spectrum, the reality is the same: Nobody knows enough right now to know which protocols are potentially overkill and which arent, says Jaimie Meyer, MD, an infectious disease doctor and assistant professor at Yale School of Medicine. As long as theres a theoretical risk for COVID, the general concept in public health is better safe than sorry. Does that mean in six months or a year, salons will still be under the same intense restrictions as they are today? No, not necessarily. But alsoyeah, maybe.

"I think even next year, the salon experience wont necessarily look like anything what were used to"

Salons are specifically tricky because they require close contact for an extended period of time in an indoor spaceall things were trying to avoid when minimizing risk, says Irfan N. Hafiz, an infectious disease doctor at Northwestern Medicine. And although he acknowledges that "guidance on salons will likely change in the coming months (whether for better or worse is yet to be seen), these concerns inherent to salons arent going to go away. Unless, of course, stylists somehow invent a rapid, open-air, contact-less hair servicefrom six feet away.

Although its nice to imagine a scenario in which you head back to the salon this summer or fall, mask-free and ready to hang like its 2019, it frankly wont be the reality. The idea is youre responding to data on a 14-day or monthly basis, says Dr. Meyer. As you relax certain restrictions, you watch to see if cases declinein which case you can relax even moreor to see if theres a huge uptick in cases, in which case you pull back again. But until we know more about, well, everything, experts agree salons wont resemble anything close to normal for a very long time.

And while a future of needing to pay ahead of your appointment, or wear a mask, or skip the post-cut blow-dry might seem like a major inconvenience to you and seemingly you alone, its important to think of how these restrictions will also affect the stylists who are exposing themselves every day for your hair. Because as much as youll miss the normalcy of the old salon experience, so will theyespecially when these new protocols will directly impact their financial stability, the longevity of their careers, and even their day-to-day sanity.

While you chill in your car waiting for your appointment, your stylist is frantically disinfecting every surface from her previous clientalone. Her assistant is gone, laid off months ago due to pay cuts and space limitations. Combs, tools, and scissors are swiftly soaked and scrubbed in hospital-grade disinfectant, while chairs, bottles, door handles, sinks, that ledge someone briefly rested their phone on, are all wiped down with industrial sanitizer. A new apron and gloves are donned, fresh tools are replaced.

By the time you walk through the salon, your stylist has only just finished her new side gig as both an assistant and a cleaner. Shes tired. Her plastic face shield digs into her head, and her safety mask leaves her sweating and mildly anxious all day. She needs to work longer hours each week to make up for her reduced client capacity, and when shes not working, shes also worrying about those hours being cut.

Or worrying about her salon closing. Or worrying about her own health, or the health of her clients, or about the assistants and stylists who are jobless and may stay jobless for months or years. But shes also thankful to be back at work in any capacity, when so many salons temporarily closed in 2020 and never re-opened again.

Although data doesnt yet exist on how COVID-19 has affected hair salons around the countryand likely wont for years to comestylists say the future of their industry is bleak. Its going to be really telling in the next year what salons can survive this, says Sally Hershberger, celeb hairstylist and founder of Sally Hershberger salons. At the end of the day, with all of these restrictions, your business is going to be cut by 50 percent for who knows how long.

And even though, sure, regulations might start to ease in the coming months, the damage to these businesses will have already been done: "I think a huge number of salons just wont be able to recover, says Hershberger.

For the salons who do make it through, their reduced capacity and added overhead costs of PPE, cleaning supplies, and renovations could likely mean higher prices and longer wait times for you (think months-long waiting lists, reduced services, and steeper fees for cuts and colors). I think even next year, the salon experience wont necessarily look like anything what were used to, says Jacob Khan, hairstylist and founder of Jacob K Hair in Atlanta, GA.

In 2021, the buzzy energy of whirring tools, conspiratorial gossip, and selfie-taking giddiness will be stilled, and the communal vibes of beauty parlors past, will, for the time being, be gone. But, as with all of the rapid changes in the post-pandemic world, youll already be used to this new norm by the time it happens. You will sit in your disposable paper gown, muffled-chatting with your stylist, in a sterile salon surrounded by no one, and you will almost forget how things used to be.

"As long as theres a theoretical risk for COVID, the general concept in public health is better safe than sorry."

Of course, this is all still theoretical (and also the very least distressing side effect of this deadly virus). Not one of the seven infectious disease doctors, professors, hairstylists, or public health officials* who helped me paint this speculative picture claimed to see the future (sadly), and as we all know by now, the facts of this pandemic are rapidly changing every day.

Perhaps, by 2021, well all have been proven wrongin fact, I hope we are. But until then, its worth preparing for the possibility that the salon experience youre holding out for may not be coming back. The reality is that our future 'normal' is never going to be our past 'normal,'" says Dr. Irfan. Were all going to have to re-think our new world. And, yeah, that also includes your hair.

*Sources (i.e., not fortune tellers) for this speculative, yet fact-based future include seven people currently living through it all: Sonny S. Patel, a public health executive at Harvard University; Jaimie Meyer, MD, an infectious disease doctor and assistant professor at Yale School of Medicine; Irfan N. Hafiz, an infectious disease doctor at Northwestern Medicine; Joseph G. Allen, assistant professor at Harvards T. H. Chan School of Public Health; Jacob Khan, Goldwell ambassador, hairstylist and owner of Jacob K Hair in Atlanta, GA; Sally Hershberger, celeb hairstylist and founder of Sally Hershberger salons; and Meri Kate OConnor, hairstylist and colorist in Santa Monica, CA

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The Year Is 2021Heres What Your Hair Salon Experience Looks Like - Cosmopolitan.com

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Meet Lt. Gen. Nadja Y. West; from an orphan with an uncertain future to 44th Army Surgeon General – Face2Face Africa

Once an orphan with an uncertain future, Lt. Gen. Nadja Y. West transformed herself into a person willing to do whatever she could do a model of confidence that made her one of the faces of black excellence.

A trailblazer, West overcame the excruciating barriers she faced as an orphan to become the first female African-American three-star general in US Army history, the first black Army Surgeon General, and the highest-ranking woman to graduate from West Point.

West was two when she was adopted by a military family with 11 other adopted children in Washington, DC. She was the youngest of 12 children adopted by her father who joined the military in 1935 and served for more than 30 years.

I went from an orphan with an uncertain future to be able to be leading an incredible organization of men and women in Army medicine. Its very humbling, Westsaid.

My mom decided that she couldnt take care of me or didnt want to take care of me, West said. Im just very thankful that she decided to give me a chance at life because you could have had other options.

The Washington DC area native went ahead to receive a Bachelor of Science in Engineering from the United States Military Academy at West Point and a Doctorate of Medicine from George Washington University School of Medicine.

She then completed her internship and residency in Family Medicine at Martin Army Hospital, Fort Benning, GA, where she was deployed to Operation Desert Shield with the 197th Infantry BDE, 24th ID, and was attached to the 2/69th Armor BN during Desert Storm.

West then served at Blanchfield Army Hospital, Fort Campbell, KY as a staff family physician and then Officer in Charge of the Aviation Medicine Clinic. She also participated in a medical mission with the 5th Special Forces Group (Airborne).

After she completed a second residency in dermatology at Fitzsimons Army Medical Center and University of Colorado Medical Center in Denver, CO, West then served as Chief, Dermatology Service at Heidelberg Army Hospital, Germany.

West further served as Division Surgeon of the 1st AD, Bad Kreuznach, Germany; deploying to the former Yugoslavian Republic of Macedonia and Kosovo as Deputy Task Force Surgeon.

West retired last year as the head of Army Medical Command, after becoming the 44th Army Surgeon General in December 2015.

Were part of a family business whose longevity isnt measured in decades, but in centuries. Were part of a noble tradition that has been caring for wounded, relieving suffering, healing ailments, protecting health, developing new cures, and preventing disease, West said during her retiring ceremony. It is really mind-boggling to me that I had the opportunity to be a leader of it for just a small sliver of our timeline.

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Meet Lt. Gen. Nadja Y. West; from an orphan with an uncertain future to 44th Army Surgeon General - Face2Face Africa

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DAILY BRIEFING Rescued sea otter thriving at SeaWorld new principal for The Preuss School Scuderie Italia to open in Pacific Beach – A round-up of…

DAILY BRIEFING Rescued sea otter thriving at SeaWorld, new principal for The Preuss School, Scuderie Italia to open in Pacific Beach

Rescued sea otter Nova at SeaWorld.

A round-upof news, community, and business briefs from sdnews.com highlighting whats happening in our community.

Monday, June 8

NOVA IS HER NAME

Thanks to SeaWorld fans from across the country, a new otter who arrived at SeaWorld in March now has a name, Nova. Nova is the feminine singular form of the Latin adjective novus "new," and it is commonly used in reference to Nova Stella "new star." Followers on Facebook and Instagram were asked to vote on five different names, and Nova won by a large margin.

Nova was deemed non-releasable by U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service and transported from Monterey Bay Aquarium to SeaWorld, where animal care specialists have been caring for rescued sea otters for more than 40 years. She has been thriving in SeaWorlds care, eating about 20 percent of her body weight daily and getting to know her pool mates: five sea otters ranging in age from 10 months old to 9 years old.

Until today, SeaWorlds newest southern sea otter was known only as 820, the designation assigned to her after being rescued and cared for by Monterey Bay Aquarium. The young southern sea otter (Enhydra lutris nereis) was found stranded with no mother in sight on a beach in Cambria, Calif. in March 2018. Marine-animal experts from Monterey Bay Aquarium took her in and provided care and stabilization. She was outfitted with a tracking transmitter and released back into the wild along Monterey.

After much travel and challenge, she was rescued again by the Monterey Bay Aquarium team to improve her chances of survival, and they continued to care for her until she made a full recovery and was brought to SeaWorld.

THE PREUSS SCHOOL NAMES NEW PRINCIPAL

After a nationwide search, Matthew Steitz, Ed.D, has been appointed principal of The Preuss School UC San Diego, effective July 1. The nationally-ranked charter school is focused on low-income students who strive to become the first in their families to graduate from college.

Most recently, Steitz served as assistant superintendent of Educational Excellence for the Vista Unified School District. Located on the University of California San Diego campus, the school was recently recognized as the No. 1 high school in San Diego County by U.S. News & World Report.

We are delighted to welcome Matthew Steitz to The Preuss School, said UC San Diego executive vice chancellor Elizabeth H. Simmons. He brings a wealth of knowledge and experience, a passion for excellence and a commitment to the mission and vision of The Preuss School that will continue to support outstanding outcomes.

As principal, Steitz will work closely with Helen V. Griffith, Ed.D., executive director of The Preuss School, to build the capacity of scholars, faculty, staff, parents and community partners. As an educator who is dedicated to transformational student success, Dr. Steitz is an ideal addition to our Preuss leadership team, said Griffith. I look forward to partnering with him in preparing our scholars to succeed in college and career.

I am thrilled to join the The Preuss School team, ready to support the schools history of transformational success, especially at a time when our educational system is challenged by a worldwide pandemic, said Steitz.

ITALIAN RESTAURANT COMING TO PB

The owner of San Diego's popular Landini's Pizzeria is opening a full-service Italian restaurant in Pacific Beach.Scuderie Italia will open later this year in the standalone building that last housed Caff Bella Italia at 1525 Garnet Ave. Florence-native Leo Landini took over the former Pizzeria Luigi in Little Italy in 2009 and opened his namesake eatery. In 2016, Landini repurposed the second-tier space above his pizzeria and launched full-service restaurantRistorante Illando.

In 2018, he launched a small-scale eateryinside the Little Italy Food Hall in Point Loma's Liberty Station. Scuderie Italia, which translates to "stable Italy, will have a full menu of Italian dishes, as well as wood-fired, East Coast-style pizza. The eatery will also have a variety of local beers and a curated wine list. Scuderie Italia is anticipated to open by this fall. Visitlandinispizzeria.comto learn more.

UC SAN DIEGO DIGITIZES WINE AND FOOD CULINARY COLLECTION

Nearly 100 historic cookbooks, manuscripts, and pamphlets dating back to the early 17th century have been digitized and made available via the UC San Diego Librarys American Institute of Wine & Food (AIWF) Culinary Collection.

Cooks, bakers, and culinary historians around the globe now have immediate online access.

Spearheaded by Special Collections & Archives (SC&A), this digitization project has allowed the Library to share historic and rarely seen cookbooks, manuscripts, and pamphlets featuring advertisements for food productssome materials dating back to the early 17th century.

Making a portion of this collection digitally accessible via our Digital Collections website allows usto share these rare books and recipes from generations past with both the UC San Diego community and the public at large, said Lynda Claassen, director of the librarys Special Collections & Archives. The digitized volumes give users a taste of the breadth and depth of our culinary collection, which includes more than 7,000 volumes and continues to grow. We encourage community members to access and share these newly digitized treasures, whether for scholarly research or personal pleasure.

The digitized items include a wealth of Mexican culinary manuscripts, some dating back to the early 19th century, as well as other unique manuscripts. Additional works reflect the assimilation of ethnic cuisines into Californias food culture, and all illustrate how food and drink reflect the cultural environments in which they exist.

Many are turning to cooking to help them decompress during the COVID-19 pandemic, said Erik Mitchell, the Audrey Geisel University librarian. Digitizing and sharing a portion of the Librarys culinary collection gives us an opportunity to help our community cope with the pressures of the pandemic, while also delivering on our duty to preserve these materials in perpetuity.

In 1991, the AIWF donated half of its library, which consisted of approximately 400 volumes, to UC San Diego. Those volumes focused largely on European cuisine and culinary history from the 17th to early 19th centuries.

In the years since, the Library has continued to add materials to this collection that support the campuss academic interests in Mexico, the Pacific Rim, Latin America, California and the American West.

To peruse the newly digitized AIWF Culinary Collection items, please visit the Librarys Digital Collections website. To celebrate this milestone, the library will also be sharing content from this collection, handpicked by librarians, on its social media channels throughout the month of June. Follow along on this culinary adventure on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter.

The UC San Diego Library, ranked among the nation's top 25 public academic libraries, plays a critical role in advancing and supporting the university's research, teaching, patient care, and public service missions. The UC San Diego Library provides the foundation of knowledge needed to advance cutting-edge discoveries in a wide range of disciplines, from healthcare and science to public policy and the arts.

Friday, June 5

THREE PADDLE OUTS FOR PEACE

Surfers are hosting three separate paddle-outs in the next few days to memorialize the death of George Floyd and honor the Black Lives Matter movement.

The first is being held Saturday, June 6 at 9 a.m. at Tourmaline Surf Park in north PB. The following day, Sunday, June 7, a paddle-out is planned at 9 a.m. at Ocean Beach Pier. The third paddle-out will be Monday, June 8 at 5 p.m. at WindanSea Beach in La Jolla.

BLACK LIVES MATTER FLOWER MARCH

A recent Helix High School graduate has organized a Black Lives Matter flower march Friday, June 12 from 1 to 3 p.m. in La Jolla.

La Jolla community leaders and I intend to be present at the gathering on June 12, said District 1 Councilmember Barbara Bry.I am very proud of the way the leaders, especially the Village Merchants Association, are welcoming the students and their peaceful march to La Jolla.We are truly a community that cares about our City and all San Diegans.

Added Bry: What we know isthatthe student organizers are working with the police to get the necessary permits to meet at or near the Cove.They intend to hand out flowers, water, etc. starting about noon, listen to a few speakers and then walk toward Windansea.

COVID-19 UNEMPLOYMENT UPDATE

The San Diego Workforce Partnership releases a weekly email update to serve as a one-stop-shop on employment figures and analysis specific to our regions workforce in regards to impacts associated with Covid-19.

In the midst of Black Lives Matter protests sparked by the murder of George Floyd, it is worth noting that unemployment is significantly higher for Black San Diegans.

Given that this inequity is the result not just of individual discrimination but of centuries of discriminatory public policy, we have an obligation to pursue policies aimed at equalizing access to opportunity. By taking action, including sending a letter to your politicians supporting the CRISES Act, you can help bring about a just and equitable San Diego.

492 total businesses reporting layoffs to the Workforce Partnership since March 10, 2020(up from 482 last week)

75,712 total reported employees affected since March 10(up from 73,617 last week).

This includes 37,045 in the hospitality and restaurant and bar industries. This is an estimate based on the notices received by the Workforce Partnership, although the full impact to employees and the regions economy is still unknown.

240 open jobs that the Workforce Partnership team is working to fill with local employers in ourCareer Portal.

Data from theU.S. Department of Labor:230,461 Californians submitted unemployment insurance claims last week.

SD LOYAL SOCCER CLUB BACK IN ACTION

San Diego Loyal Soccer Club has announced that the USL Championship Board of Governors voted in favor of returning to play for the 2020 season, with a provisional start date set for July 11.

While additional information on competition format, scheduling, broadcast and other important details will be made available in the coming weeks, its important to note that the leagues return to play will be conducted in strict alignment with all local and state public health guidelines.

The announcement feels good, and Im ecstatic for our club, coaches, players and fans, said SD Loyal president Warren Smith. Were beginning to see the light at the end of the tunnel, and I look forward to days like our sold-out, March 7 inaugural match.

"We are excited to bring soccer back to our amazing fans in San Diego, said VP of soccer operations and team manager Landon Donovan. Our players are eager to get back on the field and continue putting smiles on peoples' faces."

Fans are encouraged to stay connected in the safety of their own homes by downloading the official team appor signing up for updates and news via SDLoyal.com and #SDLoyal. For more information, visit sdloyal.com.

A.R. VALENTIEN REOPENING

The Lodge at Torrey Pines signature restaurant, A.R. Valentien at 11480 N. Torrey Pines Road, will reopen for in-restaurant dining June 5. It will be open for dinner only, Wednesday through Sunday. Reservations are encouraged.

Chef Jeff Jackson has curated a menu in honor of reopening that highlights the local farms and dishes that have been integral in the restaurants growth and success since first opening in 2002. This includes Chino Farms corn soup with scallop mousse and basil, as well as the local favorite Liberty Duck breast and confit leg with peach shortbread, arugula, and pine nuts. Guests can enjoy this curated seasonal menu along with an extensive wine list and panoramic views of the Torrey Pines Golf Course.

Additionally, restaurant staff has been thoroughly trained in new city safety protocols and we are certified Clean and Safe by the California Hotel and Lodging Association.

GONZALEZ CALLS FOR CLEAR STANDARDS ON RUBBER BULLET USE

In response to recent days filled with images of peaceful protesters maimed by rubber bullets, California State Assemblywoman Lorena Gonzalez (D-San Diego), along with Assemblymembers Dr. Shirley Weber (D-San Diego) and Ash Kalra (D-San Jose) and Senator Scott Wiener (D-San Francisco), have announced they will pursue legislation to set clear standards on how these harmful projectiles should, and shouldnt, be used by law enforcement.

No one who is simply exercising their right to protest should face possible injury or death because officers are indiscriminately firing rubber bullets into a crowd, Assemblywoman Gonzalez said. Breaking a city-imposed curfew is not a sufficient basis for use of rubber bullets. Crowd control where there is no rioting is not proper grounds to use rubber bullets. It is past time for the State of California to set clear standards on when and how these bullets are used by law enforcement.

Rubber or plastic bullets, also called Kinetic Impact Projectiles (KIPs), are deployed by law enforcement as a means for crowd control. They are increasingly used to respond to protests and are designed to incapacitate individuals by inflicting pain or sub-lethal injury. But researchers have said rubber and plastic bullets should not be used for crowd control. According to BMJ Medical Journal in 2017, three percent of people hit by rubber bullets died of their injuries. Fifteen percent were permanently injured. Rubber bullets are only rubber on the outside, but often contain a metal center that can easily tear through a persons flesh.

There is limited regulation on the development of these weapons. Manufacturers are not required to keep records of injuries from their products in development, field trials, or actual use. There is also no legal requirement for law enforcement to collect data on injuries from rubber bullets or document their use.

The United States began using rubber and plastic bullets during the Vietnam War protests but stopped the use in protests after a fatality in 1971. They were reintroduced in the early 1980s.

LJ COMMUNITY CENTER HOSTS SPEAKER SERIES

La Jolla Community Center has announced an online Distinguished Speaker Series.

Tuesday, June 9, 10-11 a.m.; Q&A to follow. Fitness expert, motivational speaker, author (and wife of the fitness icon Jack LaLanne) Elaine LaLanne. Elaine is 94 years old and the author of numerous books including her latest, If You Want to Live, Move; Putting the Boom Back into Boomers. Elaine (LaLa) will entertain the online audience with her wit, fitness suggestions. To register for the Distinguished Speaker Series or an online class, visit ljcommunitycenter.org/dss.

PRAYER VIGIL AT KATE SESSIONS

The Pacific Beach Interfaith Coalition will hold a Prayer Vigil Sunday, June 7, starting at 7 p.m. at Kate Sessions Park, 5115 Soledad Road in PB. The gathering is intended to provide people of all faith and spiritual traditions to come together in prayer and/or meditation seeking peace, justice, and unity in our community, nation, and world. All are welcome to peacefully participate. Attendees must wear masks and practice social distancing.

NATIONAL LACROSSE LEAGUE FOCUSING ON NEXT YEAR

The National Lacrosse League announced it is focusing its attention and efforts on preparing for the next season and has decided not to complete the 2019-20 season. The decision follows the cancellation of the regular season, which was announced April 6 after suspension of the regular season on March 12 due to Covid-19.

"While we are disappointed that we will not be able to complete our 2019-20 season, we understand and respect the decision made by the NLL, said Seals president Steve Govett. On behalf of the entire San Diego Seals organization, Id like to say thank you to all of our fans and partners for their unwavering support. The safety of our fans, partners, players, and staff is our top priority. We are dedicated to the San Diego community and will be ready for a safe and healthy return.

The San Diego Seals, who play their home games in Pechanga Arena in the Midway District, concluded their second season with a 6-6 record, winning five of their last six games.

Thursday, June 4

PADDLE FOR PEACE AT TOURMALINE

A paddle for peace honoring the life of George Floyd and all the loved ones lost will be held at 9 a.m. Saturday, June 6 at Tourmaline Surf Park. Meet on the sand below the showers.

It is important that we lead with kindness and come together as a community full of love and support, said organizers on social media. If you can not paddle out feel free to stand in solidarity with the rest of us on the beach. If youre in doubt, paddle out. Your voice and presence matters. Black lives matter.

The observance will include leis. No plastic is allowed at the event. Each lei made and provided will be given to anyone who will be in the water and on land to be placed in the water for a moment of silence.

BAHIA RESORT HOTEL IMPROVEMENTS

Dempsey Construction has completed an extensive lobby renovation and site improvements for the Bahia Resort Hotel, 998 W. Mission Bay Drive. The project consisted of the renovation of the existing lobby, front of house amenities and additional site improvements.

The scope of work included sectional glass doors, framing and finishes throughout, upgraded lighting in the lobby and exterior soffits, new guest services and guest luggage storage. Site improvements included the addition of a lounge area adjacent to the entry drive, accessible parking and path of travel, decorative concrete hardscape, and landscape throughout.

Dempsey Construction worked with the owner, Evan Hotels, to relocate check-in and guest services to alternate, on-site locations, while the property remained in full operation during all construction activities.

BREAKFAST REPUBLIC OPENS IN PACIFIC BEACH

Following the re-opening of its North Park outpost last week, Breakfast Republic, will re-open for onsite dining at Mission Valley, Pacific Beach, Costa Mesa and East Village locations this week at 7 a.m. Encinitas dwellers can expect to return to their neighborhood brunch spot on June 5. Check the restaurants website and social media platforms for a confirmed re-opening dates.

TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF SOFT PRETZELS

San Diego Pretzel Company celebrates its 25th anniversary providing the pretzel-loving public with authentic, Bavarian-style pretzels.And to mark this important milestone, the company has recently launched its new website: sandiegopretzel.com. During these two and a half decades, their pretzels, sold originally from carts, are now selling in restaurants, bars, amusement parks, convention centers, supermarkets, even at Legoland, SeaWorld, and Disneyland.

The key to our success, and longevity, has been our commitment to high quality, authentic, fresh soft pretzel, and our experienced workforce. Our distribution partners, retailers, restaurant, and bar owners love our consistency and excellent customer service, said Harris Golden, president. And the best part of all, their customers eat them up, literally.

San Diego Pretzel Companys product line-up includes a large Double Twisted Pretzel, New York Style, Philly Style, Munich style, bites, sticks, and custom designs.

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Nature’s Identity Crisis and Ours – SFGate

By Zach Bush MD, Paul J. Mills, PhD, Rudolph E. Tanzi, PhD, Michelle A. Williams, ScD

and Deepak Chopra MD

As our nation dives into sorrow and outrage over another merciless killing of a black man without cause, we must take the opportunity to transform a deep mindset. To achieve this, we will have to collectively shake off deep patterns of subconscious and conscious beliefs and experiences. The frequency of these instances of wrongful deaths and centuries of racially motivated abuses throughout the world creates hopelessness in our minds. For all of the rhetoric and grandstanding of our politicians and special interest groups, we do not see fundamental change happening. This hopelessness breeds violence, resignation, isolation, paranoia, and of course more fear.

Whatever the current crises happen to beright now it is COVID, racial injustice, police brutality, and street demonstrationsa familiar pattern has been nearly impossible to break. The crisis generates a public outcry, humanitarians face off against reactionaries, and once the worst of the crisis simmers down, things go back to normal. The great hope now, however, is that normal will finally be seen for its distorted abnormality.

In our view, this abnormality runs deeper than a pandemic or heart-rending injustice and inequality. A much-needed shift cannot take place until humankind passes through an identity crisis. How we see ourselves is presently through a distorted lens, and our illusions extend to the very basis of Nature herself. Human activity has despoiled Nature without conscience because humans, at our core, feel that this is our right as the planets superior life form. The contradiction here is that a truly superior life form would respect all of life, seeing the wonder and fragility of the miracle known as biodiversity.

Like many scientific terms, biodiversity sounds abstract and dry. To bring it home and give it vitality, one has to start with a simple fact: Each of us is as biodiverse as the entire planet. Our DNA was built from viral and bacterial DNA, and the constant communication between the genetic material of these micro-organisms keeps us dynamically alive, protected from disease and an intimate part of the chain of life everywhere.

Sadly, human activity has threatened biodiversity, and the stress we have placed on micro-organisms, even more perhaps than the extinction of species, is coming back to haunt us. The threat of COVID isnt isolated or unique. Natures most powerful urge is to keep life diverse and flourishing from the fundamental level of fungi, viruses, and bacteria, whose DNA outnumbers ours by a factor measured in millions and billions, if not more. Only in the past 30 years has research into the microbiome (the total mass of micro-organisms) brought to light how crucial Natures balancing act actually is. Without the bacteria, viruses and fungus that inhabit our bodies, human life would not be possible. As Earth is a symbiotic collection of diverse species cohabitating to give our planet life, so are we, and as with Earth, balance is the key.

The recent science discoveries in the microbiome have been a mind-bending experience as this once unseen world has come alive under our microscopes, through genome sequencing and through advances in computational biology. The notion that human DNA is somehow superior and separate from the DNA of bananas, mice, a cold virus, or mushrooms has toppled. It is humbling to realize that we arent at the center of life on earth. We mingle with planetary DNA with every breath, and the jet stream regularly populates the local air with viruses spinning around the globe in a matter of days. The ecosystems around us and within our own bodies team with millions of species of bacteria, fungi, protozoa, and parasites that vastly outnumber us and, humbling to realize, make us viable. We are at once a genetic speck in the vast thriving microcosmos of life, yet also in a position of critical responsibility to help maintain this extraordinary diversity.

The human gut microbiome, which is essential for digesting food, contains trillions of bacteria, outnumbering our human cells by more than 10 to 1, and this is not even considering the far more diverse kingdoms of fungi and protozoa within us. Beyond the confines of the gut, each internal organ, from the liver to the breast, kidneys, and even the brain, is now recognized to depend on unique ecosystems of microorganisms that keep our cells healthy. Over 90% of the work done by enzymes in the human body is done by the microbiome. The same non-human life force works with endocrine cells within the gut to produce over 90% of serotonin, a neurotransmitter necessary for our much-touted human brain to function.

Once you realize that you and the planets biodiversity are one, nothing less than a shift of identity follows. An adage from ancient India, As is the greatest, so is the smallest, has never been truer. Microbiome diversity is the foundation for health and longevity, while the destruction of this diversity is the beginning of chronic disease of every variety. The adage could be expanded to As is the outside, so is the inside. The global microbiome functions as a communication network that actually passes electrical information throughout the cellular matrix to coordinate everything life needs to thrive at the cellular level, not simply nutrition and reproduction but repair and adaptation to changing conditions.

Nature is managing its own identity crisis now. Natures fluent communication network cannot be produced by a single species, but it can be threatened by one. At the exact moment in history when our existence is being understood as one thread woven in the tapestry of life as a whole, we are tearing the fabric apart, and all life forms will suffer. To give one instance, every year over 4 billion pounds of glyphosate (the active ingredient in the most commonly used herbicides) is sprayed into our soil, water, air, and foods, sterilizing the microbiome and harming the creatures, including us, that the microbiome nourishes.

Life on earth is at risk for extinction because of our war against diversity. The scale of damage is too frightening to contemplate, much less measure. We must transform now. The victims of this war are standing right in front of us. The soil, wind, and water, the First Nations, African Americans, Hispanics, Asians, and the tide of refugees. The worlds dispossessed and disenfranchised depend on us to emerge from our false assumed identity of superiority over and separateness from the whole of life. Reconciliation can begin today. Train your mind and eye to seek out and cherish diversity in every element of your life.

Breathe and explore a new ecosystem this week. Create and listen to a more diverse community, both within your body and all around you. Plant a seed and a new relationship this week. Get curious and explore what is different from you, so that we can quickly discover what we all share. Life everywhere calls out to be saved. Life everywhere calls out to be loved.

DEEPAK CHOPRA MD, FACP, founder of The Chopra Foundation, a non-profit entity for research on well-being and humanitarianism, and Chopra Global, a modern-day health company at the intersection of science and spirituality, is a world-renowned pioneer in integrative medicine and personal transformation. Chopra is a Clinical Professor of Family Medicine and Public Health at the University of California, San Diego and serves as a senior scientist with Gallup Organization. He is the author of over 89 books translated into over forty-three languages, including numerous New York Times bestsellers. His 90th book, Metahuman: Unleashing Your Infinite Potential, unlocks the secrets to moving beyond our present limitations to access a field of infinite possibilities. TIME magazine has described Dr. Chopra as one of the top 100 heroes and icons of the century.

ZACH BUSH, MD is an internationally recognized educator and thought leader on the microbiome as it relates to ecology, human health, and consciousness. Board certified in Internal Medicine, Endocrinology and Metabolism, and Hospice Care, his published biomedical research ranges from chemotherapy development to the role of the microbiome and agricultural toxins in human health and disease. He is founder and CEO of Seraphic Group, Inc., an IP development firm committed to developing root-cause solutions to bring balance to the biome of our planet. His non-profit, Farmers Footprint, is raising awareness of the synonymous nature of human and soil health, and working to create a roadmap to end chemical food production and ecologic destruction through the universal adoption of regenerative agriculture.

Paul J. Mills, Ph.D. is Professor and Chief in the Department of Family Medicine and Public Health and Director of the Center of Excellence for Research and Training in Integrative Health at the University of California, San Diego. He has expertise in Integrative Medicine and psychoneuroimmune processes in wellness and disease, with approximately 380 scientific manuscripts and book chapters on these topics.

Rudolph E. Tanzi, Ph.D. is the Vice-Chair of Neurology, Director of the Genetics and Aging Research Unit, Co-Director of the Henry and Allison McCance Center for Brain Health, and Co-Director of the MassGeneral Institute for Neurodegenerative Disease at Massachusetts General Hospital. He also serves as the Joseph P. and Rose F. Kennedy Professor of Neurology at Harvard Medical School. Dr. Tanzi discovered several Alzheimers disease genes, including all three early-onset familial Alzheimers genes, and serves as director of the Alzheimers Genome Project. He is also developing therapies for treating and preventing AD using human mini-brain organoid models of the disease, pioneered in his laboratory. Dr. Tanzi has published 600 papers, received numerous awards and was on the 2015 TIME100 Most Influential People in the World list. Dr. Tanzi is a New York Times bestselling author, who has co-authored Decoding Darkness and three bestsellers with Deepak Chopra: Super Brain, Super Genes, and The Healing Self.

Michelle A. Williams, SM 88, ScD 91, is Dean of the Faculty, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, and Angelopoulos Professor in Public Health and International Development, a joint faculty appointment at the Harvard Chan School and Harvard Kennedy School. She is an internationally renowned epidemiologist and public health scientist, an award-winning educator, and a widely recognized academic leader. Prior to becoming Dean, she was Professor and Chair of the Department of Epidemiology at the Harvard Chan School and Program Leader of the Population Health and Health Disparities Research Programs at Harvards Clinical and Translational Sciences Center. Dean Williams previously had a distinguished career at the University of Washington School of Public Health. Her scientific work places special emphasis in the areas of reproductive, perinatal, pediatric, and molecular epidemiology. Dean Williams has published over 450 scientific articles. She was elected to the National Academy of Medicine in 2016. The Dean has a masters in civil engineering from Tufts University and masters and doctoral degrees in epidemiology from the Harvard Chan School.

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Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Research by Key players, Type and Application, Future Growth to 2026 – Jewish Life News

The market research report is a brilliant, complete, and much-needed resource for companies, stakeholders, and investors interested in the global Cellular Reprogramming Tools market. It informs readers about key trends and opportunities in the global Cellular Reprogramming Tools market along with critical market dynamics expected to impact the global market growth. It offers a range of market analysis studies, including production and consumption, sales, industry value chain, competitive landscape, regional growth, and price. On the whole, it comes out as an intelligent resource that companies can use to gain a competitive advantage in the global Cellular Reprogramming Tools market.

Key companies operating in the global Cellular Reprogramming Tools market include , Celgene, BIOTIME, Human Longevity, Advanced Cell Technology, Mesoblast, STEMCELL Technologies, Osiris Therapeutics, Cynata, Astellas Pharma, FUJIFILM Holdings, EVOTEC, Japan Tissue Engineering

Get PDF Sample Copy of the Report to understand the structure of the complete report: (Including Full TOC, List of Tables & Figures, Chart) :

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Segmental Analysis

Both developed and emerging regions are deeply studied by the authors of the report. The regional analysis section of the report offers a comprehensive analysis of the global Cellular Reprogramming Tools market on the basis of region. Each region is exhaustively researched about so that players can use the analysis to tap into unexplored markets and plan powerful strategies to gain a foothold in lucrative markets.

Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Segment By Type:

Drug Development Regenerative Medicine Toxicity Test Academic Research Other

Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Segment By Application:

, Adult Stem Cells, Human Embryonic Stem Cells, Induced Pluripotent Stem Cells, Other

Competitive Landscape

Competitor analysis is one of the best sections of the report that compares the progress of leading players based on crucial parameters, including market share, new developments, global reach, local competition, price, and production. From the nature of competition to future changes in the vendor landscape, the report provides in-depth analysis of the competition in the global Cellular Reprogramming Tools market.

Key companies operating in the global Cellular Reprogramming Tools market include , Celgene, BIOTIME, Human Longevity, Advanced Cell Technology, Mesoblast, STEMCELL Technologies, Osiris Therapeutics, Cynata, Astellas Pharma, FUJIFILM Holdings, EVOTEC, Japan Tissue Engineering

Key questions answered in the report:

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TOC

1 Market Overview of Cellular Reprogramming Tools1.1 Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Overview 1.1.1 Cellular Reprogramming Tools Product Scope 1.1.2 Market Status and Outlook1.2 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size Overview by Region 2015 VS 2020 VS 20261.3 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Region (2015-2026)1.4 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Historic Market Size by Region (2015-2020)1.5 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size Forecast by Region (2021-2026)1.6 Key Regions, Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size YoY Growth (2015-2026) 1.6.1 North America Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size YoY Growth (2015-2026) 1.6.2 Europe Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size YoY Growth (2015-2026) 1.6.3 China Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size YoY Growth (2015-2026) 1.6.4 Rest of Asia Pacific Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size YoY Growth (2015-2026) 1.6.5 Latin America Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size YoY Growth (2015-2026) 1.6.6 Middle East & Africa Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size YoY Growth (2015-2026) 2 Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Overview by Type2.1 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Type: 2015 VS 2020 VS 20262.2 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Historic Market Size by Type (2015-2020)2.3 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Forecasted Market Size by Type (2021-2026)2.4 Adult Stem Cells2.5 Human Embryonic Stem Cells2.6 Induced Pluripotent Stem Cells2.7 Other 3 Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Overview by Application3.1 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Application: 2015 VS 2020 VS 20263.2 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Historic Market Size by Application (2015-2020)3.3 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Forecasted Market Size by Application (2021-2026)3.4 Drug Development3.5 Regenerative Medicine3.6 Toxicity Test3.7 Academic Research3.8 Other 4 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Competition Analysis by Players4.1 Global Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size (Million US$) by Players (2015-2020)4.2 Global Top Manufacturers by Company Type (Tier 1, Tier 2 and Tier 3) (based on the Revenue in Cellular Reprogramming Tools as of 2019)4.3 Date of Key Manufacturers Enter into Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market4.4 Global Top Players Cellular Reprogramming Tools Headquarters and Area Served4.5 Key Players Cellular Reprogramming Tools Product Solution and Service4.6 Competitive Status 4.6.1 Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Concentration Rate 4.6.2 Mergers & Acquisitions, Expansion Plans 5 Company (Top Players) Profiles and Key Data5.1 Celgene 5.1.1 Celgene Profile 5.1.2 Celgene Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.1.3 Celgene Products, Services and Solutions 5.1.4 Celgene Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.1.5 Celgene Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.2 BIOTIME 5.2.1 BIOTIME Profile 5.2.2 BIOTIME Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.2.3 BIOTIME Products, Services and Solutions 5.2.4 BIOTIME Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.2.5 BIOTIME Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.3 Human Longevity 5.5.1 Human Longevity Profile 5.3.2 Human Longevity Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.3.3 Human Longevity Products, Services and Solutions 5.3.4 Human Longevity Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.3.5 Advanced Cell Technology Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.4 Advanced Cell Technology 5.4.1 Advanced Cell Technology Profile 5.4.2 Advanced Cell Technology Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.4.3 Advanced Cell Technology Products, Services and Solutions 5.4.4 Advanced Cell Technology Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.4.5 Advanced Cell Technology Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.5 Mesoblast 5.5.1 Mesoblast Profile 5.5.2 Mesoblast Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.5.3 Mesoblast Products, Services and Solutions 5.5.4 Mesoblast Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.5.5 Mesoblast Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.6 STEMCELL Technologies 5.6.1 STEMCELL Technologies Profile 5.6.2 STEMCELL Technologies Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.6.3 STEMCELL Technologies Products, Services and Solutions 5.6.4 STEMCELL Technologies Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.6.5 STEMCELL Technologies Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.7 Osiris Therapeutics 5.7.1 Osiris Therapeutics Profile 5.7.2 Osiris Therapeutics Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.7.3 Osiris Therapeutics Products, Services and Solutions 5.7.4 Osiris Therapeutics Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.7.5 Osiris Therapeutics Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.8 Cynata 5.8.1 Cynata Profile 5.8.2 Cynata Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.8.3 Cynata Products, Services and Solutions 5.8.4 Cynata Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.8.5 Cynata Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.9 Astellas Pharma 5.9.1 Astellas Pharma Profile 5.9.2 Astellas Pharma Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.9.3 Astellas Pharma Products, Services and Solutions 5.9.4 Astellas Pharma Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.9.5 Astellas Pharma Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.10 FUJIFILM Holdings 5.10.1 FUJIFILM Holdings Profile 5.10.2 FUJIFILM Holdings Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.10.3 FUJIFILM Holdings Products, Services and Solutions 5.10.4 FUJIFILM Holdings Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.10.5 FUJIFILM Holdings Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.11 EVOTEC 5.11.1 EVOTEC Profile 5.11.2 EVOTEC Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.11.3 EVOTEC Products, Services and Solutions 5.11.4 EVOTEC Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.11.5 EVOTEC Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-195.12 Japan Tissue Engineering 5.12.1 Japan Tissue Engineering Profile 5.12.2 Japan Tissue Engineering Main Business and Companys Total Revenue 5.12.3 Japan Tissue Engineering Products, Services and Solutions 5.12.4 Japan Tissue Engineering Revenue (US$ Million) (2015-2020) 5.12.5 Japan Tissue Engineering Recent Development and Reaction to Covid-19 6 North America Cellular Reprogramming Tools by Players and by Application6.1 North America Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size and Market Share by Players (2015-2020)6.2 North America Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Application (2015-2020) 7 Europe Cellular Reprogramming Tools by Players and by Application7.1 Europe Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size and Market Share by Players (2015-2020)7.2 Europe Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Application (2015-2020) 8 China Cellular Reprogramming Tools by Players and by Application8.1 China Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size and Market Share by Players (2015-2020)8.2 China Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Application (2015-2020) 9 Rest of Asia Pacific Cellular Reprogramming Tools by Players and by Application9.1 Rest of Asia Pacific Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size and Market Share by Players (2015-2020)9.2 Rest of Asia Pacific Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Application (2015-2020) 10 Latin America Cellular Reprogramming Tools by Players and by Application10.1 Latin America Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size and Market Share by Players (2015-2020)10.2 Latin America Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Application (2015-2020) 11 Middle East & Africa Cellular Reprogramming Tools by Players and by Application11.1 Middle East & Africa Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size and Market Share by Players (2015-2020)11.2 Middle East & Africa Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Size by Application (2015-2020) 12 Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Dynamics12.1 Covid-19 Impact: Industry Trends12.2 Covid-19 Impact: Market Drivers12.3 Covid-19 Impact: Market Challenges12.4 Porters Five Forces Analysis 13 Research Finding /Conclusion 14 Methodology and Data Source 14.1 Methodology/Research Approach 14.1.1 Research Programs/Design 14.1.2 Market Size Estimation 14.1.3 Market Breakdown and Data Triangulation14.2 Data Source 14.2.1 Secondary Sources 14.2.2 Primary Sources14.3 Disclaimer14.4 Author List

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Cellular Reprogramming Tools Market Research by Key players, Type and Application, Future Growth to 2026 - Jewish Life News

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