Immunomodulators & their side effects

Immunomodulators are medicines that can support the vulnerable function by modifying, in a salutary way, the vulnerable system’s response to a trouble. They're used to treat conditions similar as multiple sclerosis (wherein the jitters don't serve duly), heritable angioedema (HAE-an vulnerable complaint passed down through families), rheumatoid arthritis (a condition in which the body attacks its own joints causing pain, swelling, and loss of function), and Cryopyrin- associated periodic runs (CAPS). Although they don't cure multiple sclerosis and HAE, they may reduce the occurrences of symptoms in cases with relapsing- remitting multiple sclerosis (course of complaint where symptoms flare up from time to time) and decelerate down the progression of the complaint.

The vulnerable system is a complex network of cells, apkins, and organs. Together, they help the body fight infections and conditions. When the vulnerable system recognizes an antigen (a substance that the body identifies as dangerous or foreign) which can be origins similar as bacteria and contagions, chemicals or poisons, and cells that are damaged from cancer or sunburn, it produces antibodies (proteins that work to attack, weaken, and destroy antigens).

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