Australian company, Vaxine Pty Ltd, has developed a protein based COVID-19 vaccine that completely blocks virus transmission to non-immune individuals. The COVAX-19™ vaccine being developed by Australian company, Vaxine Pty Ltd, is set to be a game-changer in the fight against the COVID-19 pandemic and could allow earlier re-opening of national borders after it was shown to not only protect but also to completely block virus transmission to non-immune animals.

Vaxine’s biggest challenge now is to quickly raise the financial resources to complete Phase 3 human clinical trials and get Covid-19 vaccine manufactured at large scale which is likely to be in the order of $50 million dollars.

In another major breakthrough, Vaxine have also successfully created a breakthrough multivalent vaccine to protect against the new Covid-19 virus variants including the worrying South African, Brazilian and Indian mutant strains. The results of this multivalent Covid-19 vaccine formulation in animal testing is looking very promising.

Vaxine’s COVAX-19™ vaccine is a subunit vaccine based on synthetic protein produced using harmless insect cells to which Vaxine’s proprietary Advax polysaccharide adjuvant is added as a vaccine turbocharger to maximise the vaccine’s effectiveness and durability.

Vaxine is currently working with partners in overseas countries to assist in the upcoming phase 3 human clinical trials.

Vaxine has a long history of successfully developing pandemic vaccines, having previously developed vaccines against the SARS 3 and MERS coronaviruses that were shown to be highly protective in relevant animal models.

More News
What do China’s data export regulations mean for its trade competitiveness?
News · 13/12/2022

In the second half of 2022, China unveiled the details of its data export regulations, providing further explanations to its existing laws and regulations on data.

Energy Crisis: The EU Chemical Industry Is Reaching Breaking Point
News · 11/11/2022

The current energy crisis has reached an unsustainable level for the European chemical industry. For the first time ever, the EU imports more chemicals than it exports, both in volume and value, resulting in a trade deficit of € 5.6 bn for the first half of 2022.

European Union proposes to add two new hazard classes to EU CLP regulation for endocrine disruptors (EDCs)
News · 17/10/2022

Endocrine Disrupting Chemicals (also referred to as hormone disruptors or EDCs) are synthetic chemicals that are not produced by the human body and that disrupt the normal functioning of humans and animals.

The Shipping Industry in a downward spiral
News · 03/10/2022

The shipping industry is now returning to normality and is in a downward spiral. The cost of shipping goods from China has slumped to the lowest level in more than two years as the world economy stumbles, dimming prospects for container carriers that turned in record profits during the pandemic.

Global Freight Situation
News · 08/09/2022

No precipitous plunge in container shipping rates, just ‘orderly’ decline.

3 Key Insights into the Global Food and Beverage Market
News · 02/08/2022

The global food and beverage market size is expected to grow from $5.8 trillion in 2021 to $6.4 trillion in 2022 at a growth rate of 9.7%. The food and beverage market size is expected to grow to $8.9 trillion in 2026 at a compound annual growth rate of 8.7%.

News · 01/07/2022

The amendment makes QR codes mandatory on every active pharmaceutical ingredient. The Amendment Rules will come into force from January 01, 2023.

European Green Deal
News · 01/07/2022

On June 22, 2022, the Commission adopted pioneering proposals to restore damaged ecosystems and bring nature back across Europe, from agricultural land and seas, to forests and urban environments. The Commission also proposes to reduce the use and risk of chemical pesticides by 50% by 2030.

Neoadjuvant Dostarlimab is a promising treatment option in locally advanced dMMR rectal cancer
News · 01/07/2022

According to New York Times, in a small clinical trial, 18 patients took a drug called Dostarlimab for around six months, and in the end, every one of them saw their tumours disappear.