Scientists at the University of Cambridge said scientists are one step from learning how to treat the "broken heart" using stem cells to help repair damaged tissue, the Daily Mail reported.

The paper said the study showed that a combination of stem cells and the heart could help heart-damaged areas recover from any heart attack and avoid the need for a transplant.

Scientists from the University of Cambridge and Washington, DC, used the three-dimensional human heart tissue implanted in the laboratory to test the combination of myocardial cells and outer layer cells of the heart wall.

They found that stem cells helped muscle cells grow again and improved their ability to contract and relax.

The study showed that the study showed the enormous potential of stem cells, which will someday become the first treatment for heart failure.

The "broken heart syndrome" or stress-induced myocardial infarction develops when the body is under such pressure that it disrupts the function of the left side of the heart muscle and forces the rest of the heart to exert additional effort to compensate for the illness, resulting in shortness of breath And severe chest pain.