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People with immune deficiency may not respond as well to vaccines but could still gain some protection.
A growing field of research suggests that the coronavirus unhinges the immune system more profoundly than previously realized.
This is a good time to talk about how sleep can affect the body’s immune response to a vaccination.
Long-lived memory immune cells continue to provide protection even after antibody levels drop.
Scientists studied the drug, BO-112, using lab dish experiments and a mouse model of melanoma.
Researchers hope to combine gene editing with a less toxic stem cell transplant. Findings may apply to cancer and other illnesses.
Researchers use single-cell RNA sequencing to map changes in immune microenvironment in myeloma precursor conditions.
Bad dreams are a rehearsal for our brains that allow us to better manage anxiety-inducing situations in our normal lives.
There is no clear evidence that you can “boost” your immune system with a nutrient supplement or any particular food.
Here are a few tips on how to get great sleep, even as we collectively deal with the coronavirus pandemic.
In the midst of the current global COVID-19 pandemic, people are worried and looking for anything that might help.
The one thing I keep coming back to lately is how important quality sleep is—especially during a pandemic.
A person who is immunocompromised has a weakened immune system and is at high-risk for severe illness from COVID-19.
Below are some items that I found are great to have on hand when you have less access to the store or supplies.
“As far as we know, immunotherapy on its own would not make patients more susceptible to COVID-19."
Cortisol is more than a stress hormone—it also plays a major role in regulating sleep and other important physiological functions.
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