HIV Vaccines

An AIDS vaccine does not yet exist, but efforts to develop a vaccine against HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, have been underway for many years. An HIV vaccine could be effective in either of two ways. A “preventive” vaccine would stop HIV infection occurring altogether, whereas a “therapeutic” vaccine would not stop infection, but would prevent or delay illness in people who do become infected, and might also reduce the risk of them transmitting the virus to other people. Although a preventive vaccine would be ideal, a therapeutic vaccine would also be highly beneficial. The basic idea behind all HIV vaccines is to encourage the human immune system to fight HIV.

Historically, vaccines have been our best weapon against the world’s deadliest infectious diseases, including smallpox, polio, measles, and yellow fever. Unfortunately, we currently do not have a vaccine for HIV. The virus has unique ways of evading the immune system, and the human body seems incapable of mounting an effective immune response against it. As a result, scientists do not have a clear picture of what is needed to provide protection against HIV.

  • HIV Vaccine Strategies
  • T cell-based vaccines
  • B cell-based vaccines
  • Innate & Mucosal Immunity
  • Viral Vaccine Vectors
  • Preventive HIV Vaccines
  • Innovations in HIV Vaccine Discovery
  • Emerging Clinical Trials
  • Challenges Facing AIDS Vaccine Development

Related Conference of HIV Vaccines

October 22-23, 2018

30th World Congress on Vaccines and Immunization

Osaka, Japan
December 06-07, 2018

International Congress on Vaccines & Immunology

Amsterdam, Netherlands
March 18-19, 2019

33rdAnnual Vaccines & Vaccination Congress

New York, USA
May 20-21, 2019

35th World Vaccines & Immunization Congress

Tokyo, Japan

HIV Vaccines Conference Speakers

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