Immunization and Vaccination

Public health’s goal is to prevent illness. Preventing an infection is much easier and much more cost-effective than treating it. Immunization is a means of providing effective defence against many dangerous and harmful pathogens by stimulating the immune system of an organism.

The development of vaccines against more complex infections such as tuberculosis, malaria and aids has been challenging and has been modest to date. The final success of these infections that involve multiple vaccines, each of which activates a different arm of the immune system. In the longer term, many non-infectious diseases are likely to be used to stop or modulate the course. Therapeutic cancer vaccines have already made progress and potential future targets include obesity, diabetes, asthma and Alzheimer's disease.

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