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How Immunity Works

The immune system is a complex collection of cells and organs, and all these systems work together to protect us from germs. These systems help us to get better when we get sick, but they are also responsible for many other things. [Sources: 5]

The immune system is a complex collection of cells and organs, and all these systems work together to protect us from germs, bacteria, viruses, fungi, parasites and other pathogens. The environment contains a large number of bacteria and viruses that can enter the body and multiply. [Sources: 5, 9]

The immune system is an extremely important defence mechanism that can identify and destroy these invading organisms. The body protects itself with various defence mechanisms that physically prevent the entry of pathogens into the body and kill them if necessary. [Sources: 9]

The primary function of the immune system is to defend the body against pathogens that cause disease. Immunisation enables our body to react more quickly to an attack and strengthens our immune response to a particular organism. [Sources: 0, 9]

To achieve this function, tissues, cells and proteins of the immune system work together to work and work together. [Sources: 0]

When the immune system is alerted that something foreign has invaded the body, an immune response is triggered. Antigens provide an antigen for the pathogen that enables the cells of the immune system to recognize different pathogens and distinguish them from the body's own cells and tissues. When pathogens enter our bodies, our immune systems react differently. [Sources: 0, 9]

White blood cells destroy the infection and transmit chemical messages to other parts of the immune system. Triggers are damaged cells in the body or damaged areas that attract white blood cells. [Sources: 9]

The immune system is a complex network of organs, cells and chemicals and is responsible for protecting the body's organs and tissues from infections and diseases. As blood, tissue and fluids circulate through the body, various components of our immune system investigate potential sources of attack and abnormal cells. [Sources: 3, 9]

This is the part of the immune system that actively fights infections and foreign invaders. Phagocytes and lymphocytes are types of white blood cells that play a key role in fighting infections (see video here). They are white blood cells that trap and absorb dying cells such as bacteria, viruses, parasites and other pathogens. [Sources: 3]

When your body is exposed to viruses, bacteria, fungi or parasites, whether through infection or vaccination, the immune system creates antibodies (immune cells) that inactivate or destroy certain infectious organisms. [Sources: 6]

If you encounter the same organism in the future, your immune system will remember the previous strain and can build up a strong defence. If you acquire antibodies directly from your mother when you are in the womb, you can gain temporary immunity to disease. [Sources: 6]

This provides a place for important immune cells (T cells) to mature into cells that can fight infections and cancer. Infections create memory cells that can protect against future infections by the same or related organisms. [Sources: 1, 6]

Another element of this process, the immune system, is responsible for protecting the body from diseases and harmful pathogens. The strong coordination and communication of the immune system can strengthen it to fight many cancers with treatments such as immunotherapy. It also tells us something about the impact that cancer treatments can have on the development of new immune cells and the effectiveness of treatments. [Sources: 1, 4]

The immune system protects the body from diseases and infections caused by bacteria, viruses, fungi and parasites, as well as other diseases such as cancer and heart disease. [Sources: 4]

The immune system gets overdriven, which causes the body to perceive and attack its own cells as foreign. It has a way of recognizing and destroying everything that is recognized as foreign bodies, including bacteria, viruses, fungi, parasites, bacteria and other foreign bodies. There are a number of reactions and reactions that our body exerts on damaged cells and infections. [Sources: 4, 8]

This leads to so-called autoimmune diseases such as rheumatoid arthritis, multiple sclerosis, type 2 diabetes and many other autoimmune diseases. [Sources: 8]

The immune system is supposed to protect us, so why do we still get sick? The main task of the innate immune system is to fight harmful substances and germs that enter the body via the skin or the digestive system. The adaptive, specific immune system forms antibodies and fights them specifically against pathogens with which our body has previously come into contact. [Sources: 7, 8]

This is also known as an acquired, learned and specific immune response and is responsible for protecting the body from diseases such as cancer and heart disease. [Sources: 7]

A healthy immune system protects us from infection by identifying and destroying harmful microorganisms. The body fends off bacteria and viruses that change over time, and has an adaptive immune system that constantly learns and adapts. This helps to build up immunity, so that when we come across certain invading germs again, we can defend them more and more quickly without getting sick at all. [Sources: 2, 7]


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[0]: https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jama/fullarticle/2279715

[1]: https://www.cancerresearch.org/blog/april-2019/how-does-the-immune-system-work-cancer

[2]: https://www.verywellhealth.com/how-does-the-immune-system-work-3232652

[3]: https://uthealthaustin.org/blog/understanding-immunity

[4]: https://www.cancerresearchuk.org/about-cancer/what-is-cancer/body-systems-and-cancer/the-immune-system-and-cancer

[5]: https://my.clevelandclinic.org/health/articles/21196-immune-system

[6]: https://www.koshland-science-museum.org/sites/all/exhibits/exhib_infectious/vaccines_10.jsp

[7]: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK279364/

[8]: https://www.roswellpark.org/cancertalk/201809/if-your-immune-system-protects-you-why-do-you-still-get-sick

[9]: https://www.immune.org.nz/immunisation/immune-system-vaccination