Antibody to Hepatitis C Virus ELISA Kit (Extended) (DEIA062)

Regulatory status: For research use only, not for use in diagnostic procedures.

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serum, plasma
Species Reactivity
Intended Use
This kit is an enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay for qualitative detection of antibodies to hepatitis C virus in human serum or plasma. It is intended forscreening blood donors and diagnosing patients related to infection with hepatitis C virus.
Contents of Kit
1. Microplate
2. Negative Control
3. Positive Control
4. Specimen Dilulent
5. HRP-Conjugate Antigen
6. TMB Solution A
7. TMB Solution B
8. TMB Stop Solution
9. Wash Buffer (20X)
Store the kit reagents at 2-8°C. For more detailed information, please download the following document on our website.


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Pathways involved in viral oncogenesis: New perspectives from virus-host protein interactomics


Authors: Kori, Medi; Arga, Kazim Yalcin

Oncogenic viruses are among the apparent causes of cancer-associated mortality. It was estimated that 12% to 15% of human malignancies are linked to oncoviruses. Although modernist strategies and traditional genetic studies have defined host-pathogen interactions of the oncoviruses, their host functions which are critical for the establishment of infection still remain mysterious. However, over the last few years, it has become clear that infections hijack and modify cellular pathways for their benefit. In this context, we constructed the virus-host protein interaction networks of seven oncoviruses (EBV, HBV, HCV, HTLV-1, HHV8, HPV16, and HPV18), and revealed cellular pathways hijacking as a result of oncogenic virus infection. Several signaling pathways/processes such as TGF-beta signaling, cell cycle, retinoblastoma tumor suppressor protein, and androgen receptor signaling were mutually targeted by viruses to induce oncogenesis. Besides, cellular pathways specific to a certain virus were detected. By this study, we believe that we improve the understanding of the molecular pathogenesis of viral oncogenesis and provide information in setting new targets for treatment, prognosis, and diagnosis.

A qualitative study of facilitators and barriers to participate in a needle exchange program for women who inject drugs


Authors: Falk, Malin Varma; Stromdahl, Susanne; Ekstrom, Anna Mia; Kaberg, Martin; Karlsson, Niklas; Dahlborn, Helena; Hammarberg, Anders

Background Women who inject drugs (WWID) show higher levels of injecting risk behaviour compared to men, putting them at risk of contracting HIV and hepatitis C (HCV). Compared to men, WWID are also less present in harm reduction programs such as needle exchange programs (NEP). The aim of this study is to investigate reasons for, and barriers to, participation in NEP among WWID in Sweden, and to identify measures that could be taken to strengthen the program and increase participation among WWID. Method In-depth interviews (IDIs) were conducted with 20 WWID who had participated in the Stockholm NEP for at least six months and was over 18 years old. IDIs were audio recorded and transcribedet verbatim. Qualitative content analysis was used to identify themes. Results The need for sterile injection equipment was identified as the main driver to join and remain in the NEP program. Continuous participation in the NEP was further driven by easy access to a multitude of health-related services. The most valued service was the sexual and reproductive health services (SRHR), allowing participants to access contraceptives, cervical cancer screening and sexually transmitted infections testing (STI-testing). NEP staffs' respectful treatment of participants further contributed to program participation. However, participants also expressed a number of concerns around NEP participation, which created barriers to joining. These included losing custody or visitation rights to children, male partner jealousy and violence, unwillingness to spend time in the waiting area and fear of receiving positive HIV/HCV test results. Practical barriers included limited opening hours and travel distance to the NEP. To strengthen the program, most participants requested additional SRHR services. Most participants also proposed some form of "women only" access to the NEP, to strengthen the feeling of the NEP as a safe space. Conclusion This study identified factors that may increase uptake of NEP among WWID. Additional SRHR services and "women only" access are recommended to be implemented and evaluated as part of NEP. These findings may inform and improve the current scale-up of NEPs in Sweden to ensure equal access to services.

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