About this Research Topic
Cell-cell contact molecules and soluble immune mediators such as cytokines and chemokines, chemical drugs, natural compounds, and neuropeptides are used extensively in intracellular communication. These govern immunoregulation by cell signaling pathways. Precisely, immune cells utilize these mechanisms to transmit a signal to turn-on or turn-off the immune response. The CNS symptoms of COVID-19 are significant. Notably, the Neuroimmunology of COVID-19 deserves further research to make possible the design of next-generation therapeutics and diagnostics. The Discovery of novel molecular immune and neuron elements involved in the CNS affected by COVID-19 could help to better understand and therefore manage and eradicate the COVID-19 pandemic.
We welcome submissions of Original Research, Clinical trials, Systematic Reviews, Meta-Analyses, Narrative Reviews, Mini-Reviews, Editorial, and Opinions articles within the following topics:
• Evaluation of immune neural cells signaling in COVID-19
• Cell signaling of Neuroimmunopharmacological therapy in COVID-19
• Cytokines and other neuroimmune mediators of cell signaling in COVID-19
• The cellular interactions of the immune system in the CNS involvement by COVID-19
• Lung infection and the brain in COVID-19
• Immune cell signaling/dysregulation of in COVID-19 associated neurodegeneration
• Drugs or natural products for COVID-19 and related neurological conditions
• The Role of immunological neuron signaling and cytokine network in COVID-19 conditions accompanied by neurodegenerative disorders
• Establishment of novel immune cell markers or mediators as prognostic or molecular pathological in COVID19
• Neuroimmune cell signaling by COVID-19 vaccine
• Neuroimmunological cellular mechanisms that underlie the adverse neurological events resulting from SARS-CoV-2 infection.
Keywords: Neuroimmunology, cell signaling, immune cells
Important Note: All contributions to this Research Topic must be within the scope of the section and journal to which they are submitted, as defined in their mission statements. Frontiers reserves the right to guide an out-of-scope manuscript to a more suitable section or journal at any stage of peer review.