The human body creates malignant cells everyday. The immune system battles with them in such a way that it creates an antigen that prevents their proliferation, or feeding with material from the bloodstream. So they die and the body expels them from the body in various ways. The transporter of these antigens is antibodies. They circulate and transmit the antigen. When antibodies miss any of the malignant cells, an oncological disease occurs, or the malignant cells begin to multiply. In order to improve the system of fighting in the body, laboratory-produced antibodies called dendritic cells are introduced. Antigen is produced in the laboratory, placed on laboratory-produced antibodies and returned to the body. Antibodies are additionally stimulated to propagate massively in the body.