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Hans Hatt

Chair of Cell Physiology

Ruhr-Universität Bochum

Email: h***@***.de

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Ruhr-Universität Bochum

1607 New Hampshire Ave. N.W.

Washington, D.C., District of Columbia,20009

United States

Background Information

Employment History

Cell Physiologist

University of Bochum


Web References(21 Total References)


Keith Kelsen's The Scent Narrative: Time to Chill-out with Scent - Inhalio

inhalio.com [cached]

As profiled in our Scent Narrative titled: Scentual Healing, Dr. Hans Hatt and his team of biologists found, "More than 15 of the olfactory receptors that exist in the nose are also found in human skin cells.
I've been arguing for the importance of these receptors for years," said Dr. Hatt, who calls himself theAmbassador of smell, "It was a hard fight. 2 Dr. Hatt has been a professor at the Faculty of Biology and owner of the chair for cell physiology at the Ruhr-University Bochum, where the study was done.


Global Dharma - Magazine Web Edition > October/November/December 2014 - Publications - Hinduism Today Magazine

store.hinduismtoday.com [cached]

by Dr. Hans Hatt of Ruhr-Universität Bochum in Germany, skin cells can sense smell and respond positively to the application of synthetic sandalwood molecules.
While it is well known that humans have these olfactory receptors in their nose, this is the first time such receptors have been found in the outermost layer of skin cells. Dr. Hatt's research, which was published on July 8 in the Journal of Investigative Dermatology , shows that when synthetic sandalwood scent is in proximity of these receptors, the receptors trigger a calcium-dependent signal pathway. This pathway ensures a quicker migration of cells to damaged tissue. The activated receptors also caused a 32 percent increase in cell proliferation. Dr. Hatt told Time that this discovery could lead to further research in wound healing and even to applications for cancer, as T-cells-responsible for killing cancer cells-have olfactory receptors as well. Hatt stated, "I feel a mission to convince my colleagues, and especially clinicians, that this huge family of olfactory receptors plays an important role in cell physiology.


www.munster-express.ie

Sandalwood is a popular ingredient in perfumes and incense sticks and, in tests, Dr Hans Hatt of the Ruhr-University Bochum in Germany found that the smell of sandalwood caused changes in cell activity that could facilitate the healing of skin wounds.


life science design award: item engl

en.lsd-award.com [cached]

Professor Hanns Hatt, head of chair of cell physiology at the Ruhr University Bochum
Professor Hanns Hatt, head of chair of cell physiology at the Ruhr University Bochum, had the goal to decode the functions of the smelling receptors. At the end of this research project diagnosis and therapy methods will be created which take advantage of and change these natural functions. "The fact that also skin cells, cancer cells, kidney and sperms cells have olfactory receptors give us means to control them" explains Hatt.


www.aromaatmind.com

Professor Hanns Hatt said the results published online in the Journal of Biological Chemistry can "be seen as evidence of a scientific basis for aromatherapy".
His team also hope that by changing the chemical structure of the scent molecules, they can achieve even stronger effects. They tested hundreds of fragrances to determine their effect on GABA receptors in humans and mice and found jasmine increased the GABA effect by more than five times and acted as strongly as sedatives, sleeping pills and relaxants which can cause depression, dizziness, hypotension, muscle weakness and impaired coordination. Prof Hatt, of the Ruhr University in Bochum, Germany, said: "We have discovered a new class of GABA receptor modulator which can be administered parentally and through the respiratory air.


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