A cure for HIV was also discovered after cancer, with just one dose of the vaccine eradicating the disease

Update Rana Gohil

A cure for HIV was also discovered after cancer, with just one dose of the vaccine eradicating the disease

Hi Friends, 

You can see AIDS Vaccine. After cancer, scientists have now found a cure for a deadly disease like HIV / AIDS. Researchers at the University of Tel Aviv in Israel have succeeded in developing a vaccine that can kill the virus in just one dose.

Scientists have created this vaccine with the help of gene editing technology. The trial is currently being conducted on rats. The vaccine uses type B white blood cells. It develops antibodies, which fight the HIV virus in the immune system. It is worth mentioning that the immune system of the patients suffering from this disease is weakened and they are not able to fight against the virus.

Researchers say that antibodies made from this drug are safe and powerful. It can be used by humans to get rid of cancer and other autoimmune diseases besides infectious diseases.

Acquired Immune Syndrome (AIDS) is a disease caused by the Human Immunodeficiency Virus. The virus is thought to have transmitted from chimpanzees to humans in the 20th century. It is a sexually transmitted disease and can be spread by exposure to the patient's semen, vaginal fluid and blood. There is currently no permanent cure.

What Are Vaccines and What Do They Do?

Vaccines are products made from very small amounts of weak or dead germs (such as viruses, bacteria, or toxins) that can cause diseases. They help your immune system fight infections faster and more effectively. When you get a vaccine, it sparks your immune response, helping your body fight off and remember the germ so it can attack it if the germ ever invades again. And since vaccines are made of very small amounts of weak or dead germs, they won’t make you sick. Vaccines are usually administered by a shot, but sometimes can be administered by mouth or nasal spray. They are widely used to prevent diseases like polio, chicken pox, measles, mumps, rubella, influenza (flu), hepatitis A and B, and human papillomavirus (HPV).

CRISPR is a gene editing technology that can be used to genetically modify viruses, bacteria or human cells. Researchers believe that a permanent cure for AIDS and cancer could hit the market in the next few years.

Only type B white blood cells increase immunity against viruses and bacteria in our body. It travels through the veins to various organs. Scientists have now begun to modify this with the help of gene editing technology CRISPR.

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Vaccine to Prevent HIV

These research efforts include two late-stage, multinational vaccine clinical trials called Imbokodo and Mosaico. Other NIH-supported research aims to deliver additional HIV prevention options that are safe, effective, and desirable to diverse populations and scalable worldwide to help end the global pandemic. Learn more about how the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, part of NIH, is approaching HIV vaccine development. However, scientists are working to develop one. NIH is investing in multiple approaches to prevent HIV, including a safe and effective preventive HIV vaccine.


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