Immunotherapy & Allergy

Allergy shots help your body get used to allergens, the things that trigger an allergic reaction. They don’t cure allergies, but eventually your symptoms will get better and you may not have allergic reactions as often. Allergy shots, also called "immunotherapy," may work for you if allergy drugs don’t work well or you have symptoms more than three months a year. Allergen immunotherapy changes the way the immune system reacts to allergens, by switching off allergy. The end result is that you become immune to the allergens, so that you can tolerate them with fewer or no symptoms.  

Allergen immunotherapy is usually recommended for the treatment of potentially life threatening allergic reactions to stinging insects.

  • Immunotherapy (Clinics)
  • Immunotherapy Mechanisms
  • Immunotherapy Vaccines
  • Allergy and Influenza

Related Conference of Immunotherapy & Allergy

September 01-02, 2017

4th International Conference on Parasitology

Prague, Czech Republic
September 11-12, 2017

7th World Congress on Immunology

Amsterdam, Netherlands
November 2-3, 2017

9th World Congress and Expo on Immunology

Atlanta, Georgia, USA
November 02-03, 2017

9th World Congress on Immunity, Inflammation and Immunotherapies

Atlanta, Georgia, USA
November 06-07, 2017

2nd International Conference on Autoimmunity

Frankfurt, Germany
November 08-09, 2017

3rd Antibodies and Bio Therapeutics Congress & B2B

Las Vegas, Nevada, USA
November 13-14, 2017

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs and STIs

Las Vegas, Nevada, USA
Dec 14-15, 2017

World Immunology Congress

Dubai, UAE

9th European Immunology Conference

June 14-16, 2018 Rome, Italy
July 05-07, 2018

EuroSciCon Conference on Immunology

Vienna, Austria

Immunotherapy & Allergy Conference Speakers

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