In the intestinal lymph nodes.

T-cell increase in immunosuppressive Treg cellstissue in monkeys can be infected with a close relative of HIV expanding production of a type of T cells that actually weakens the body’s attack against the invading virus. The discovery, in the intestinal lymph nodes , could help to explain how the HIV virus escapes the body’s defenses.

‘s First line of defense against invading The mucosa is highly activated helper T cells, the primary objectives for the HIV virus contains, so it is important to understand how the body HIV fighting context context tissue, says Barbara Shacklett, associate professor of medical microbiology and immunology at the UC Davis School of Medicine. Consider the consider the GI tract as a major battle between the immune system and HIV If we can better understand what is happening there, we will finally learn the virus the virus, said Shacklett..According to the authors , patients had elderly of wooden – smoke group regeneration and must therefore and had a higher the body mass of as the in the tobacco smoke group.

By this group Pollution can be chronic obstructive lung disease .

The findings from a Mexican study appear in the second edition for March 2006 of the American Journal of Respiratory and Care Medicine, American Thoracic Society publishes.