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Treating and Preventing Trachoma Across More Than 40 Countries

We're celebrating the 1 billionth donated dose of our antibiotic toward eliminating trachoma, the world's leading infectious cause of blindness.

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Science Will Win

There are so many losers. They’re everywhere. Doubt, fear, sorrow. They lose.” This is what happens when science wins.

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Programs & Initiatives A Billion Doses Delivered: 3 Lessons from the Fight Against Trachoma Trachoma was eliminated from much of the developed world by the 1950s. Yet, it still causes blindness, disability, and suffering throughout the world. Living & Wellbeing How to Dispose of Unused Medicine Responsibly to Protect the Environment Learn more about the effects of pharmaceuticals on the environment and how to dispose of unused medicine responsibly. Living & Wellbeing From Basic Health to Herd Immunity: What is the Purpose of Vaccines? In our increasingly interconnected world, where illness can spread quickly from person to person, and even country to country, vaccines can offer protection.

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.

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Show Your Pfizer Pride!

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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. 

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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. 

 

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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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