HB+ is proud to partner with the National Minority Health Association to help bring about health equity and close the disparity gap in health and healthcare for underserved, marginalized, hard-to-reach, and minority communities.

Scientists at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have shown that treating mice with an antibody that blocks the interaction between APOE proteins (white) sprinkled within Alzheimer’s disease plaques and the LILRB4 receptor on microglia cells (purple) activates them to clean up damaging plaques (blue) in the brain.

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