The effect of the pyramid field
on the anti-viral activeness of immunoglobulin
At the Ivanovsky Virological Research Institute a study was made of the effect of the pyramid field on the anti-viral activeness of immunoglobulin. A preparation was produced in two different concentrations: 50μg/ml and 0.5 μg/ml. Aliquot quantities of venoglobulin in both concentrations was exposed in the pyramid. The venoglobulin was introduced into cell cultures, 24 hours before they were infected with a virus.

The study revealed that venoglobulin at a concentration of 0.5 μg/ml, that has protective effect on the cells, did acquire after exposure in the pyramid a virus-inhibiting effect that was more pronounced than the preparation with 100 times greater concentration.

Under further dilution, to concentrations of 0.005 μg/ml and 0.00005 μg/ml with subsequent exposure in the pyramid, the venoglobulin displayed a pronounced anti-viral effect. The anti-viral activity of the venoglobulin practically ceased to depend on its concentration.


*The immunoglobulin - is an antibody, a large Y-shaped protein produced mainly by plasma cells that is used by the immune system to identify and neutralize pathogens such as bacteria and viruses. Venoglobulin - human polyvalent immunoglobulin for intravenous administration.