T cells and B cells

T-cells (big brown cell) after becoming powerful with PEMF therapy attacking infection (bluish white cell).

The function of T cells and B cells is to recognize specific “non-self” antigens, during a process called antigen presentation.

Once they have identified an invader, the cells generate specific responses that are tailored to maximally eliminate specific pathogens / pathogen infected cells.

T cells and B cells are the major cellular components of the immune response.

B cells respond to pathogens by producing large quantities of antibodies which then neutralize foreign objects like bacteria and viruses.

When a foreign pathogen is detected, T helper cells produce cytokines as part of immune response.

Cytotoxic T cells produce toxic granules that contain powerful enzymes which induce the death of pathogen-infected cells.

Following activation, B cells and T cells leave a lasting legacy of the antigens they have encountered. There are called memory cells.

Throughout life, these memory cells will remember each specific pathogen encountered, and are able to incite a strong and rapid response if the same pathogen is detected again.