Salmonella (pink) invading a human epithelial cell (yellow)
Modified Salmonella Revs Immune Response, Combats Tumors in Mice
When coated with positively charged particles, the bacteria shuttled antigens out of tumors and activated the immune system, a study finds.
ABOVE: Flickr, NIAID
Modified Salmonella Revs Immune Response, Combats Tumors in Mice
Modified Salmonella Revs Immune Response, Combats Tumors in Mice

When coated with positively charged particles, the bacteria shuttled antigens out of tumors and activated the immune system, a study finds.

When coated with positively charged particles, the bacteria shuttled antigens out of tumors and activated the immune system, a study finds.

ABOVE: Flickr, NIAID

anticancer

Hydrogel injected near tumors help recruit cancer drugs to the site
Image of the Day: Right on Target
Nicoletta Lanese | Jul 23, 2019
An injectable biomaterial calls cancer drugs to tumor sites in mice.
Bioengineers Use Yeast to Manufacture Drugs
Jim Daley | Apr 3, 2018
The yeast’s output of noscapine, a cough suppressant naturally made by poppies, is 18,000-fold higher than previous attempts.
Linking Biological Clocks and Cancer Therapeutics to Minimize Toxicity
It’s All in the Timing: Optimizing Chemotherapy Administration
Sejal Davla, PhD | Mar 1, 2022
How the biological clock influences chemotherapy success
Compound Found in Red Wine Boosts Immune Cell Function
Catherine Offord | Oct 16, 2017
At low doses, resveratrol enhanced human T-cell activity in vitro, while at high doses it interfered with cell signaling. 
Resveratrol’s Low-Dose Anticancer Effect
Bob Grant | Jul 31, 2015
The antioxidant found in red wine and some berries shows that small doses have more potent antitumor effects than large doses in a mouse model.