Hold on the Wave to Save A Life

Open Access

Year : 2021 | Volume : | Issue : 1 | Page : 7-10
By

    S. Parimala

  1. R. Deepa

  1. Research Supervisor, Vinayaka Mission’s Research Foundation-Deemed to be University(VMRFDU) Salem, Tamil Nadu, India
  2. Ph.D. Scholar, Vinayaka Mission’s Research FoundationDeemed to be University(VMRFDU), Salem, Tamil Nadu, India

Abstract

Human body is affected by direct entry of pathogen and its collateral damage of immune response by pathogen. Cytokines are specific type of proteins which are secreted by the immune system. It encodes the molecules which help in building immunity, inflammation and hematopoiesis. Cytokines are important for stimulating the immune system to fight a foreign pathogen or attack tumors. Effects include reduction of an immune response, for example interferon beta reduction of neuron inflammation in patients with multiple sclerosis. It affects the growth of all blood cells and other cells that help the body’s immune and inflammation response. There is a specific type of cytokine named as chemokine.

Keywords: Collateral, hematopoiesis, encoding, cytokine, inflammation, glycoprotein

[This article belongs to International Journal of Immunological Nursing(ijin)]

How to cite this article: S. Parimala, R. Deepa Hold on the Wave to Save A Life ijin 2021; 7:7-10
How to cite this URL: S. Parimala, R. Deepa Hold on the Wave to Save A Life ijin 2021 {cited 2021 Apr 05};7:7-10. Available from: https://journals.stmjournals.com/ijin/article=2021/view=92170

Full Text PDF Download

Browse Figures

References

1. The National Academics of Science Engineering Medicine. Learining from SARS Preparing for the
Next Disease Outbreak: Workshop Summary. Washington DC: The National Academics Press;
2004. Available from: https://www.nap.edu/catalog/10915/learning-from-sars-preparing-for-the-
next-disease-outbreak-workshop
2. Doremalen N, Bushmaker T, Morris DH, Gamble A, Williamson BN, Tamin A, Harcourt JL,
Thornburg NJ, Gerber SI, Witt DE, et al. Aerosal and surface stability of HCov (SARS-CoV-2)
compared to SARS-CoV-1. N Engl J Med. 2020; 382(16): 1564–1567p.
3. Matthay MA, Aldrich JM, Gotts JE. Treatment for severe acute respiratory distress syndrome from
COVID-19. Lancet Respir Med. 2020; 8(5): 433–434p.
4. Elsevier. Elsevier’s free health and medical research on novel coronavirus. Elsevier [Online]; 2020
Mar. Available from: https://www.elsevier.com/connect/coronavirus-information-center
5. National Institutes of Health. Communities Fighting COVID! NIH [Online]; 2020 Mar Available
from: https://covid19.nih.gov/
6. Hickman RJ. What is cytokine storm syndrome: An exaggrerated and dangerous immune response.
Verywell health [Online]; 2020 Apr 23. Available from: https://www.verywellhealth.com/cytokine-
storm-syndrome-4842383
7. Caricchio R, Gallucci M, Dass C, Zhang X, Gallucci S, Fleece D, Bromberg M, Criner GJ, Temple
University COVID-19 Research Group. Preliminary predictive criteria for COVID-19 cytokine
storm. Ann Rheum Dis. 2020; 80(1): 3–5p.
8. Tisoncik JR, Korth MJ, Simmons CP, Farrar J, Martin TR, Katze MG. Into the Eye of the Cytokine
Storm. Microbiol Mol Biol Rev. 2012; 76(1): 16–32p.
9. Song P, Li W, Xie J, Hou Y, You C. Cytokine Storm Induced by SARS-CoV-2. Clin Chim Act.
2020; 509: 280–287p.
10. Coperchini F, Chiovato L, Croce L, Magri F, Rotondi M. The cytokine storm in COVID-19: An
overview of the involvement of the chemokine/chemokine receptor system. Cytokine Growth
Factor Rev. 2020; 53: 25–32p.


Regular Issue Open Access Article
Volume 7
Issue 1
Received November 24, 2020
Accepted January 6, 2021
Published April 5, 2021