Cancer Vaccines

Antiretroviral drugs  n are prescribed for healthy people to help prevent infections, such as measles and leprosy. These vaccines use weakened or killed germs such as germs or bacteria to trigger an immune response. Many cancer vaccines work in the same way, but they cause the human immune system to invade cancer cells. Cancer treatments are different from antiretroviral drugs. These vaccines try to make the immune system attack the cancer cells in the body. Some cancer vaccines are made up of cancer cells and parts of cells, or pure antigens. Sometimes a patient's body cells are separated and exposed to these laboratory substances to create a vaccine. Once the vaccine is ready, it is injected into the body to increase the body's resistance to cancer cells. Cancer drugs cause the immune system to attack cells with one or more antigens. The immune system contains special memory cells, it is hoped that the vaccine may continue to function for a long time after being given.

  • Malaria
  • Tuberculosis
  • Trauma
  • Protozoan parasites

Related Conference of Cancer Vaccines

May 30-31, 2024

World congress on Immunology and Virology Diseases

Vienna, Austria
August 01-02, 2024

44th Global Summit and Expo on Vaccines & Immunology

Montreal, Canada
September 09-10, 2024

4th International Conference on Vaccine Research

Madrid, Spain
September 09-10, 2024

7th International Conference on Vaccines and Immunology

Madrid, Spain
November 28-29, 2024

6th World Congress on Vaccine and Immunology

Paris, France

Cancer Vaccines Conference Speakers

    Recommended Sessions

    Related Journals

    Are you interested in