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Gene Therapy Myth Busting Quiz

Pfizer experts discuss some of the myths that persist about how gene therapy treatments work and what they can potentially do. Can you separate fact from fiction?

Go Behind the Science
Real People

Equitable Access to Multiple Myeloma Treatments Can Help Close the Survival Gap

Patients with multiple myeloma have not benefitted equally from medical innovations. Black patients are 50% less likely to undergo stem cell transplantation than white patients.
Equitable Access to Multiple Myeloma Treatments Can Help Close the Survival Gap
Trusted Voices

Why Compliance Matters and Why Patients Should Care

"Compliance” is the name of those stringent rules and regulations that guide the process to develop new therapeutics. But there’s so much more at stake.
Why Compliance Matters and Why Patients Should Care
Science & Innovation

Green Chemistry: A More Sustainable Approach to Medicine Development

Pharmaceutical companies work to ensure that drug development has as little environmental impact as possible with green chemistry principles.
Close-Up of green liquid pouring from pipette in test tubes

The Antigen Podcast Season 3 Explores Maternal Immunization

Pfizer’s flagship podcast returns and goes behind the science of vaccines. In this latest 3-part season, we spotlight maternal immunization: the history, challenges, innovations, and potential exciting developments to come.

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An Accord for a Healthier World

Where people live shouldn’t impact the quality of their healthcare and income shouldn’t determine health outcomes.

Learn More About The Accord

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All profits from The Science Will Win Store will be donated to charity.

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While we continue to see the devastating impact of the coronavirus pandemic around the world, we’re committed to helping keep people safe and informed. 

More On COVID-19

Pfizer RxPathways connects eligible patients to a range of assistance programs that offer insurance support, co-pay help, and medicines for free or at a savings. 

 

Explore RxPathways

Starting with Charles Pfizer inventing an almond-flavored antiparasite medicine in 1849, our people have always been innovators and trailblazers, committed to finding the next cure. 

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The medicines available today have taken an average of 12 years to develop. With dedication, creativity, and science, we can significantly cut that time.

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