Besides certain exceptions, healing of most tissues in the human body occurs via formation of scar tissue, rather than restoration of lost structures. After extensive acute injuries, this phenomenon substantially limits the possibility of lost function recovery and, in case of chronic injury, it leads to pathological remodeling of organs affected. Managing outcomes of damaged tissue repair is one of the main objectives of regenerative medicine. The first priority for reaching it is comparative investigation of mechanisms responsible for complete restoration of damaged tissues and mechanisms of scarring. However, human body tissues that undergo complete scar-free healing are scarce. The endometrium is a unique mucous membrane in the human body that heals without scarring after various injuries, as well as during each menstrual cycle (i.e., up to 400 times during a woman’s life). We hypothesized that absence of scarring during endometrial healing may be associated with tissue-specific features of its stromal cells (SCs) or their microenvironment, since SCs transform into myofibroblasts—the main effector link of scarring. We found that during healing of the endometrium, soluble factors are formed that inhibit the transition of SCs into myofibroblasts. Without influence of these factors, the SCs of the endometrium undergo transformation into myofibroblasts after transforming growth factor β1 (TGF-β1) treatment as well as the SCs from tissues that heal by scarring—skin or fat. However, unlike the latter, endometrial SCs organize extracellular matrix (ECM) in a specific way and are not prone to formation of bulky connective tissue structures. Thus, we may suggest that tissue-specific features of endometrial SCs along with effects of soluble factors secreted in utero during menstruation ensure scar-free healing of human endometrium.