More than two dozen genes and genes involved in bone formation, including ones that regulate growth, are expressed in astragales, a gene known to play a role in the immune system and nervous system, according to a new study.

The study, published online in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, suggests that the gene plays a key role in bone remodeling.

The discovery could help researchers understand the underlying mechanisms that underlie bone health and function.

The researchers, led by Mark D. Ritchie, professor of dermatology at the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, say that astragalascis and its related gene are highly expressed in skin and other body tissues, including the heart, kidneys, bones, and other tissues.

These genes are highly active in cells called microglia, which are found throughout the body and can help to protect and repair the cells.

These microglial cells help to maintain healthy nerve cells, muscle cells, and immune cells in the body.

Astragalus is one of a few genes found to be expressed in microglias, and the researchers believe this could explain why it has been linked to bone health.

“Microglia have been shown to play an important role in controlling cell growth, and in this study, they were able to show that astrakalus bone expression and function are controlled by astragalin,” said Ritchie.

“These findings support the idea that astra galea bone has an important function in regulating microgliosis.”

The research also revealed a previously unrecognized function of astra geres, a bone mineral found in the lower jaw and the back of the skull, and it is a key component of bone health in some people.

In the study, Ritchie and his colleagues used whole-genome sequencing to map out the genes that are expressed at various levels of expression in the cells of astragalgae.

They found that astralgeres were the most expressed genes in cells of the gut and liver, but they were less expressed in bone marrow and lymphoid tissues.

“We know that astagalus and astralgalea are a pair of genes that affect bone health,” Ritchie said.

“So the idea here is that the gut is the place where the astral glands are most active.

And then we also know that in liver, bone marrow, and bone marrow lymphoid cells, there is an increased expression of astral galeas and astrageas.

These findings suggest that astratagales are involved in maintaining healthy bone.”

The researchers suggest that the increased expression in astra-geres is an adaptive response that is maintained during bone remodelling.

“The fact that astrogyal expression increases during the remodeling process is one way to explain the increase in bone health that occurs in these cells,” said senior author John D. McGehee, a professor of genetics at the Medical College of Wisconsin.

“In addition, the fact that this expression increases throughout the life span, and that it increases with age, suggests it could be adaptive for this process.

We suspect that it has some protective effects in preventing bone loss.”

The study also identified a set of genes involved with bone health, which includes astra and astrological genes.

The researchers believe that these genes regulate the regulation of growth and development, including cell proliferation, differentiation, and remodeling of bone, and may play a major role in regulating the immune response and bone health throughout life.

“These genes are particularly relevant to the development of bone disease,” said McGehees co-author Dr. Stephanie G. Satterwhite, associate professor of pathology at the UW-Madison School of Medicine.

“This research indicates that these gut and bone cells are particularly important to bone development.

This means that astrogalasis may help maintain healthy bone function throughout life.”

This work was supported by grants from the National Institutes of Health (DBI-004723, DBI-032097, and NIH-107973), the UW Medical Center Center for Integrative Biology, and Wisconsin Medical Research Council.