Progress in Stem Cell <p>Progress in Stem Cell (PSC) (ISSN 2199-4633) is the best Open Access journal that acts as a forum for translational research into stem cell therapies. PSC is scientific journal that overlays the study of Cancer stem cells, Stem cell therapy, Stem-cell transplantation, human embryonic stem cells, Neural stem cells, Murine Embryonic Stem Cells, Adult stem cell, Pancreatic stem cells, etc. PSC is a peer-reviewed journal that focuses on the areas of established and emerging concepts in stem cell research and their assorted disease therapies. It provides an opportunity to share the scientific information among the clinical &amp; medical scientists and researchers.</p> Biomedpress en-US Progress in Stem Cell 2199-4633 <p>Copyright The Author(s) 2017. This article is published with open access by <a href="" target="_blank">BioMedPress</a>. This article is distributed under the terms of the&nbsp;<a href="" target="_blank">Creative Commons Attribution License (CC-BY 4.0)</a> which permits any use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author(s) and the source are credited.&nbsp;</p> The Effect of the Dental Stem Cell Secretome on Tissue Regeneration: A Systematic Review <p>Secretome therapy is a promising approach in tissue regeneration because it can reproduce most of the advantages of cell-based therapies. This review aims to investigate the most prominent effect of using dental-derived secretome on tissue regeneration using a systematic review approach. A systematic electronic search was conducted via the PubMed, Scopus and Wiley online library databases for studies published in English up to October 2020. All the articles from the databases were screened, and the criteria for inclusion and exclusion were applied. Forty papers were included in the study, whereby there were 16 in vitro studies and 11 in vivo studies with different animal models. No clinical trial has been reported yet. The most studied DSCs were human SHEDs (12 studies), followed by human DPSCs (11) and human PDLSCs (5). The majority of the studies used secretome from human SHEDs and DPSCs. TGF-ß 1 is the most frequently detected protein in the secretome, which comes from six types of DSCs, followed by NGF and NT-3, which were found in five different types of DSC secretome. The compositions of the secretome were found to promote the regeneration of the tissues through their neurogenic, angiogenic, osteogenic and odontogenic effects, with the majority of studies reviewed reporting using them for nondental tissue regeneration. From this review, DSC-CM reported favorable tissue regeneration potential; however, many factors need to be explored in future research with regard to the application of secretome delivery, particularly DSC-CM, in the clinical setting.</p> Nusaibah Sakinah Nordin Maryati Md Dasor Farha Ariffin Zurairah Berahim Muhammad Huzaimi Haron ##submission.copyrightStatement## 2022-11-14 2022-11-14 9 1-2 318 336 10.15419/psc.v9i1-2.413 title description none g