1 January 1970
Posted by: Richard Scrase
Researchers have developed a new pain-free method of vaccination which does not involve an injection. Using mice they have shown that it is possible to deliver a vaccine orally by combining it with protective friendly bacteria.
Researchers have developed a new pain-free method of vaccination which does not involve an injection. Using mice they have shown that it is possible to deliver a vaccine orally… http://www.understandinganimalresearch.org.uk/news/research-medical-benefits/needle-free-vaccination/
Influenza protection can be transferred across species, say scientists who have identified a key gene in ducks.
A vaccine has been developed that protects monkeys from Simian Immunodeficiency Virus (SIV), the monkey equivalent of HIV.
Grants worth £4 million have just been announced for 13 science projects that aim to minimise the use of laboratory animals and improve their welfare.
Rewriting the genetic code of the flu virus has helped to produce a stronger immune response, studies on mice have shown.
A study using mice has led scientists one step closer to developing a vaccine against the most common cause of bacterial meningitis, Meningococcus B.
Exposure to bacteria or viruses as child could reduce your chances of contracting asthma, according to new research on mice.
A vaccine in the form of a skin patch has proved more effective than a needle in mice.