Areas of Focus

The following are indications using PanCytoVir™:


Measles is a highly contagious, serious disease caused by a virus. Before the introduction of a measles vaccine in 1963 and widespread vaccination, major epidemics occurred approximately every 2-3 years and measles caused an estimated 2.6 million deaths each year. 


The ongoing pandemic caused by SARS-CoV-2 has caused a global health challenge and has affected over 200 countries with over 11 million cases since 2020. 

The following are indications using TD-214:


Influenza type A viruses are categorized based on the combinations of two different proteins: the hemagglutinin (H) and the neuraminidase (N), located on the surface of the virus. The currently circulating type A viruses are H1N1 and H3N2 subtypes. Type A viruses cause pandemics. Currently circulating type B viruses are of two main groups: B/Yamagata and B/Victoria lineages.


It is reported in a recent article published in Open Forum Infectious Diseases journal, 2021, that the global burden of RSV study of 2016, estimated that RSV is responsible for 24.8 million acute respiratory tract infections (ARI) episodes and 76,600 deaths each year. Nearly 60%-70% of the children below the age of one have been infected with RSV and 2%–3% of these infections result in hospitalization.


Dengue is a mosquito-borne viral disease that is prone to pandemics. The last 50 years have seen a 30-fold increase in incidence and geographic spread. Nearly all dengue cases reported in the 48 contiguous US states were in travelers infected elsewhere. In the United States, local dengue outbreaks most recently occurred in Hawaii (2015), Florida (2020), and Texas (2013). 


Zika virus (ZIKV) is a mosquito-borne Flavivirus that was first reported in humans in 1952. ZIKV reemerged in Brazil and tropical/subtropical nations. There is a strong relationship between ZIKV and microcephaly, and congenital malformations and neurological syndromes caused by ZIKV. There is also evidence that ZIKV may also be transmitted sexually.