Cultured meat from stem cells: challenges and prospects.

  title={Cultured meat from stem cells: challenges and prospects.},
  author={Mark J. Post},
  journal={Meat science},
  volume={92 3},
  • M. Post
  • Published 1 November 2012
  • Biology
  • Meat science

Considerations for the development of cost-effective cell culture media for cultivated meat production.

The present review shall provide an overview of the current understanding of cell culture media as it relates to cultivated meat.

Bioengineering Outlook on Cultivated Meat Production

This review aims to present the current knowledge on different bioengineering aspects, pertinent to different current scientific disciplines but all relevant for CM engineering, relevant for muscle TE, including different cell sources, bioreactor types, media requirements, bioprocess monitoring and kinetics and their modifications for use in CA, all in view of their potential for efficient CM biop rocess scale-up.

Tissue engineering approaches to develop cultured meat from cells: A mini review

This review focuses on the history and development of cultured meat production, with insights on the advantages, consequences, and potential of animal-free meat harvest.

New Sources of Animal Proteins: Cultured Meat

Producing Food Products from Cultured Animal Tissues

  • 2020
Because the production systems associated with producing cell cultivated meat are so different from obtaining meat directly from animal sources, there may be food consumption hazards that are not present in conventionally produced meat products.

Stem cells-derived in vitro meat: from petri dish to dinner plate

The necessity and potential of stem cell-derived in vitro meat as an alternative source of animal protein vis-a-vis the constraints of conventional approaches of meat production are highlighted.

Tissue Engineering for Clean Meat Production

This review focuses on tissue engineering of skeletal muscle and the adjustments needed for clean meat development, and elaborate on cell types from farm animals that have the potential to recapitulate the muscle ECM, blood vessels, muscle fibers and fat deposits.

[Application of cell culture techniques in cultured meat-a review].

The research progress of animal cell tissue culture technology used for cultured meat is summarized, the current challenges and possible strategies in further applications are highlighted, and the development of efficient and safe cell culture technology is an urgent problem for large-scale cultured meat production.



Environmental impacts of cultured meat production.

It is concluded that the overall environmental impacts of cultured meat production are substantially lower than those of conventionally produced meat.

The Promise of Stem Cell Research in Pigs and Other Ungulate Species

The pig is a particularly desirable species to create pluripotent cell lines because of its value as a biomedical model in transplantation at a time when there is mounting pressure to rush stem cells to the clinic before their safety has been adequately tested in animals.

Optimization of chemically defined cell culture media--replacing fetal bovine serum in mammalian in vitro methods.

Substrate Elasticity Regulates Skeletal Muscle Stem Cell Self-Renewal in Culture

Using a bioengineered substrate to recapitulate key biophysical and biochemical niche features in conjunction with a highly automated single-cell tracking algorithm, it is shown that substrate elasticity is a potent regulator of MuSC fate in culture.

Insect cells for human food.

Comparison of different fabrication techniques for human adipose tissue engineering in severe combined immunodeficient mice.

The size of the implanted tissue equivalents is a crucial parameter, affecting volume maintenance and the gain of mature adipose tissue, and leads to functional stable vascular networks connecting in part to the host vasculature and contributing to tissue perfusion.

Organogenesis of skeletal muscle in tissue culture.

The engineering of bioartificial muscles (organoids), which display many of the characteristics of in vivo muscle, including parallel arrays of postmitotic fibers organized into fascicle-like structures with tendon-like ends, are presented.