Publications

Bowerman et al. Transforming growth factor-b (TGF-b) stimulates chondrogenesis in cultured embryonic mesenchymal cells. Surgical Forum XLII:535-536, 1991.

Dixon et al. Recombinant human bone morphogenetic proteins-2 and 4 (rhBMP-2 and rhBMP-4) induce several mesenchymal phenotypes in culture. Wound Repair and Regeneration 4:374-380, 1996.

Henson et al. Karyotypic analysis of adult pluripotent stem cells. Histology and Histopathology, 20: 769-784, 2005.

ICMS Stem Cell Lab Practices Guidelines, Version 1.0. Centeno, Cheever, Marasco, Wong, Young , 18 pgs, © 2009, The International Cellular Medicine Society.

Lucas et al. A population of cells resident within embryonic and newborn rat skeletal muscle is capable of differentiating into multiple mesodermal phenotypes. Wound Repair and Regeneration 3:449-460, 1995.

Lucas et al. Effect of rat mesenchymal stem cells on the development of abdominal adhesions after surgery. J. Surg. Res. 62:229-232, 1996.

Lucas et al. Formation of abdominal adhesions is inhibited by antibodies to transforming growth factor-beta1. J. Surg. Res. 65:135-138, 1996.

McCommon et al. Primitive adult-derived stem cells are present in the blood of adult equines and can be increased in number with moderate exercise or ingestion of a cyanobacter, Aphanizomenon flos-aquae. Autocoids 2: 103, 2013.

Mignon et al. Transplantation of multipotent cells extracted from adult skeletal muscles into the adult subventricular zone of adult rats. J Comp Neurol 491:96-108, 2005.

Pate et al. Isolation and differentiation of mesenchymal stem cells from rabbit muscle. Surgical Forum, XLIV:587-589,1993.

Rogers et al. Differentiation factors induce expression of muscle, fat, cartilage, and bone in a clone of mouse pluripotent mesenchymal stem cells. The American Surgeon 61(3):231-236, 1995.

Romero-Ramos et al. Neuronal differentiation of stem cells isolated from adult muscle. J Neurosci Res 69:894-907, 2002.

Seruya et al. Clonal Population of adult stem cells: life span and differentiation potential. Cell Transplant 13:93-101, 2004

Stout et al. Primitive stem cells reside in adult swine skeletal muscle and are mobilized into the peripheral blood following trauma. American Surgeon 73 (11):1106-1110, 2007.

Stout et al. Discovery of pluripotent and totipotent stem cells in the heart of the adult rat. Amer Surg 73:S63, 2007. Vourc'h et al. Isolation and characterization of cells with neurogenic potential from adult skeletal muscle. Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications 317:893-901, 2004.

Vourc’h et al. Effect of neurturin on mulitpotent cells isolated from the adult skeletal muscle. Biochem Biophys Res Commun 332:215-223, 2005.

Warejcka et al. A population of cells isolated from rat heart capable of differentiating into several mesodermal phenotypes. J. Surg. Res. 62:233-242, 1996.

Young HE. Pluripotent stem cells. Edited by M.A. Brown and S. Neufield, Cambridge Healthtech Institute Press, Newton Upper Falls, MA. In: Second Annual Symposium on Tissue Engineering / Regenerative Healing / Stem Cell Biology, 469-530, 1999.

Young HE. Stem cells and tissue engineering. In: Gene Therapy in Orthopaedic and Sports Medicine, J. Huard and F.H. Fu, eds., Springer-Verlag New York, Inc., Chap. 9, pg. 143-173, 2000.

Young. Existence of reserve quiescent stem cells in adults, from amphibians to humans. Curr Top Microbiol Immunol. 280:71-109, 2004.

Young and Black. Adult stem cells. Anat. Rec. 276A:75-102, 2004.

Young and Black. Differentiation potential of adult stem cells. In: Contemporary Endocrinology: Stem Cells in Endocrinology, L.B. Lester, ed., The Humana Press Inc., Totowa, NJ. Chap. 4, p. 67-92, 2005.

Young and Black. Adult-derived stem cells. Minerva Biotechnologica Cancer Gene Mechanisms and Gene Therapy Reviews 17:55-63, 2005.

Young and Black. Naturally occurring adult pluripotent stem cells. In: Stem Cells: From Biology to Therapy, Advances in Molecular Biology and Medicine. 1st Ed, R.A. Meyers, Ed, WILEY-BLACKWELL-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA. Chap 3, pp. 63-93, 2013.

Young and Black. Pluripotent Stem Cells, Endogenous versus Reprogrammed, a Review. MOJ Orthop Rheumatol 1(4): 00019, 2014.

Young et al. Cryopreservation of embryonic chick myogenic lineage-committed stem cells. Journal of Tissue Culture Methods, 13:275-284, 1991.

Young et al. Enzyme-linked immuno-culture assay. Journal of Tissue Culture Methods, 14:31-36, 1992.

Young et al. Isolation of embryonic chick myosatellite and pluripotent stem cells. Journal of Tissue Culture Methods, 14:85-92, 1992.

Young et al. Pluripotent mesenchymal stem cells reside within avian connective tissue matrices. In Vitro Cellular & Developmental Biology, 29A:723-736, 1993.

Young et al. Mesenchymal stem cells reside within the connective tissues of many organs. Developmental Dynamics 202:137-144, 1995.

Young et al. Bioactive factors affect proliferation and phenotypic expression in pluripotent and progenitor mesenchymal stem cells. Wound Repair and Regeneration 6(1):65-75, 1998.

Young et al. Muscle morphogenetic protein induces myogenic gene expression in Swiss-3T3 cells. Wound Rep Reg 6(6):543-554, 1998.

Young et al. Human progenitor and pluripotent cells display cell surface cluster differentiation markers CD10, CD13, CD56, CD90 and MHC Class-I. Proc. Soc. Exp. Biol. Med. 221:63-71, 1999.

Young et al. Clonogenic analysis reveals reserve stem cells in postnatal mammals. I. Pluripotent mesenchymal stem cells. Anat. Rec. 263:350-360, 2001.

Young et al. Human reserve pluripotent mesenchymal stem cells are present in the connective tissues of skeletal muscle and dermis derived from fetal, adult, and geriatric donors. Anat. Rec. 264:51-62, 2001.

Young et al. Adult reserve stem cells and their potential for tissue engineering. Cell Biochem Biophys, 40(1):1-80, 2004.

Young et al. Clonogenic analysis reveals reserve stem cells in postnatal mammals. II. Pluripotent epiblastic-like stem cells. Anat. Rec. 277A:178-203, 2004.

Young et al. Adult-derived stem cells and their potential for tissue repair and molecular medicine. J Cell Molec Med 9:753-769, 2005.

Young et al. Adult stem cells: from bench-top to bedside. In: Tissue Regeneration: Where Nanostructure Meets Biology, 3DBiotech, North Brunswick, NJ Chap 1, pp 1-60, 2013.

Young et al. Treating Parkinson disease with adult stem cells. J Neurological Disorders, 2:1, 2013.

Young HE. A Temporal Examination of Glycoconjugates During the Initiation Phase of Limb Regeneration in Adult Ambystoma. Texas Tech University Library Press, copyright - 1983.

Young et al. Environmental conditions prerequisite for complete limb regeneration in the postmetamorphic adult land-phase salamander, Ambystoma. Anatomical Record, 206:289-294, 1983.

Young et al. Gross morphological analysis of limb regeneration in postmetamorphic adult Ambystoma. Anatomical Record, 206:295-306, 1983.

Young et al. Identification of hyaluronate within peripheral nervous tissue matrices during limb regeneration. Edited by Coates, P.W., Markwald, R.R., Kenny, A.D., Alan R. Liss, Inc., New York. In: Developing and Regenerating Vertebrate Nervous Systems, Neurology and Neurobiology, 6:175-183, 1983.

Young et al. Histological analysis of limb regeneration in postmetamorphic adult Ambystoma. Anatomical Record, 212:183-194, 1985.

Young et al. Initial characterization of small proteoglycans synthesized by embryonic chick leg muscle-associated connective tissues. Connective Tissue Research, 17:99-118, 1988.

Young et al. Effect of selected denervations on glycoconjugate composition and tissue morphology during the initiation phase of limb regeneration in adult Ambystoma. Anatomical Record, 223:223-230, 1989.

Young et al. Glycoconjugates in normal wound tissue matrices during the initiation phase of limb regeneration in adult Ambystoma. Anatomical Record, 223:231-241, 1989.

Young et al. Histochemical analysis of newly synthesized and resident sulfated glycosaminoglycans during musculogenesis in the embryonic chick leg. Journal of Morphology, 201:85-103, 1989.

Young et al. Changes in synthesis of sulfated glycoconjugates during muscle development, maturation, and aging in embryonic to senescent CBF-1 mouse. Mechanisms of Ageing and Development, 53:179-193, 1990.