Annual Congress on Pediatrics & Pediatrics Health

Theme: New Advancement and Methods Arising in Maintaining Pediatric Health

30th Nov-01st Dec 2020    Amsterdam , Netherlands

<p>A medical home is an idea where a primary care provider is the basis of all health care for a child. This includes care visits for illnesses, injuries, anticipatory guidance, vaccinations, immunizations, growth and development observation and nursing, preventive health maintenance, and for children with special health care needs, particularly; a coordinated management of care among other medical and nonmedical specialists (speech therapy, audiology, child development and school programs, and so on). Pediatrics is dedicated to improving the physical, emotional, and social health of infants, children, and adolescents through a novel and innovative medical care, research, education, training, and advocacy.</p>

<p>Neonatology is a branch of pediatrics that particularly deals with the medical care of newborn infants, especially premature or preterm or ill. Neonatology is a specialized sub-discipline of pediatrics since neonatologists have to be trained specifically to handle the most complex and high-risk complications. Perinatology is concerned with the medical care of the mother as well as the fetus at higher risk for complications. A high-risk infant might be cared for by a perinatologist and neonatologist.</p>

Pediatric and neonatal genetics provides complete care in the identification, treatment, and prevention of birth defects, structural abnormalities, inherited diseases, chromosomal abnormalities, and mental retardation. Pediatric and neonatal geneticists treat genetic diseases and provide genetic counseling. Some of the Conditions evaluated by Pediatric Geneticists include autism, birth defects, and congenital anomalies, cardiac genetics, craniofacial genetics (irregularity of the face and skull), cystinosis (excess amounts of the amino acid cystine in the cells, affecting kidneys and eyes), Down syndrome, ehlers-danlos, osteogenesis imperfecta, and Marfan syndromes, fragile x syndrome, neurofibromatosis, skeletal abnormalities, and limb defects, urogenital malformation (defects in urinary system or genitalia), among others.

<p>The nutritional requirements of babies and young adolescents vary from that of adults in numerous features due to their energy expenditure, body composition, rate of growth, and physiological changes. There is an increased risk of nutritional disturbances. Due to the high nutritional needs of infants and adolescents, This risk may become more difficult by a lack of knowledge and awareness of signs and symptoms on the caregiver’s end. A pediatrician can make good nutritional assessments, which include family history, and physical examination, developmental assessment, medical history, especially growth parameters and anthropometrics.</p>

Allergy symptoms commonly take place in children. Atopy is a tendency of exaggerated IgE antibody production. it is defined by the presence of specific IgE in vivo or in vitro. Atopy represents a predisposition to atopic diseases. It includes asthma, eczema, allergic rhinitis, and food allergy. Scientific evidence of the systemic link between all of the atopic diseases has increased prominently. The atopy march starts early in life. it is widely believed that the fetal environment may be important for the development of subsequent sensitization and disease manifestation. Early events under the influence of a variety of environmental factors, affect the expression of the atopy genotype. The age of onset of every atopic disease is varied and may be predisposed by the aforementioned factors. Typically, atopic dermatitis and food allergy are normally seen in young infants; while asthma usually starts after the age of 3 years, and allergic rhinitis develops at a later stage in childhood.

The specialty of pediatric infectious diseases includes infection. Bacterial, fungal, parasitic or viral infections are all infectious diseases that are cause for concern. These illnesses need to be treated by specialists who are dedicated to preventing and treating acute and chronic infectious diseases. These include Lyme disease HIV/AIDS, pneumonia, tuberculosis, osteomyelitis, persistent fever or fever of unknown origin, lymphadenopathy, recurrent infections, complicated methicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) infection.

Pediatric cardiology is an educational as well as a medical specialty and the pediatric cardiologist has a major role in the education of students, doctors, primary health care specialists, nurses, and paramedical personnel. Close liaison with pediatrics, pediatric subspecialties, adult cardiology, cardiothoracic surgery, obstetrics, radiology, and pathology is required.

<p>Pediatric and Neonatal pulmonology describes lung diseases in infants and children. Pediatric pulmonologists are dedicated to providing specialized care for children with asthma, cystic fibrosis, and other chronic lung diseases. Pediatric pulmonology also highlights the importance of understanding respiratory physiology and paying full care to the appropriate physical exam. Pediatric pulmonology is also providing care to patients with complex aerodigestive disorders</p>

<p>Pediatric and neonatal gastroenterology and hepatology includes the diagnosis and treatment of children and teenagers with diseases of the digestive tract, liver, and pancreas as well. Gastrointestinal (GI) problems in children may quite vary from those of adults, not only in presentation but also in types of diseases. The most prominent ailments that pediatric gastroenterology is concerned with are acute diarrhea, persistent vomiting, gastritis, and problems with the development of the gastric tract. Although a pediatrician can provide treatment to many gastric diseases, chronic diseases, related to the nutrition of the children, the pancreas or the liver needs to be treated by a pediatric gastroenterologist.</p>

<p>Traumatic wounds are a common reason to present the emergency department. A wound is a physical disruption of tissue from trauma. They can be result of trauma or intentional from surgery. Generally, wounds include abrasions, lacerations, burns, punctures, and larger wounds. Effective management of wounds needs a basic understanding of the physiologic process of wound healing. Pediatric and neonatal surgery may also be required for the surgical care of birth defects in a child or because of an injury or trauma. These may include pediatric nephrological surgery, pediatric emergency surgery, pediatric urological surgery, cardiothoracic surgery, pediatric neurosurgery, pediatric orthopedic surgery, pediatric hematological and gastrointestinal surgery, pediatric plastic and reconstructive surgery, pediatric oncological surgery, surgery involving fetuses or embryos and surgery involving adolescents or young adults.</p>

Although only 1% of all cancers occur in children (<19 years of age), it is the second leading cause of childhood mortality. Early diagnosis and proper therapy have the chance to prolong survival and frequently cure the disease. Many factors are taken into consideration in determining the treatment goals for an individual patient: the type of cancer, its stage of growth, the patient's age, and family members' wishes. The discipline of Pediatric Hematology and Oncology has continued to expand in both the clinical and basic science arenas over the last several decades. Discoveries of dominant oncogenes, tumor suppressor genes, and gene transfer technology, and hematopoietic growth factors have opened new areas of clinical and basic study, as well as provided new effective therapies for patients. Both the demonstrated improvement in care for pediatric patients with hematologic-oncologic disorders as well as the scientific excitement generated through research directed toward understanding of these disorders guarantees that the discipline of Pediatric Hematology/Oncology will continue to be an exciting part of pediatric medicine and science in the future.

Pediatric nephrology deals with chronic and acute kidney illnesses, diagnosis, investigation, and management. The provision of dialysis and renal transplantation. Pediatric nephrology also involves all aspects of renal physiology, including fluid management and disturbances in electrolytes and acid-base balance. A pediatric nephrologist is expert in the management of acute kidney injury (AKI), which may be managed conservatively, or with renal replacement therapy (RRT), including hemodialysis (HD), peritoneal dialysis (PD), and continuous venovenous hemodialysis (CVVHD) and continuous venovenous haemodiafiltration (CVVHF). They are also committed to the management of chronic kidney disease (CKD), including the pre-dialysis phase, peritoneal dialysis, hemodialysis and transplantation.

Children account for only a small percentage of pre-hospital emergency patients but are a special challenge for the treating physician. The broad spectrum of diseases, the wide age range with the physiological and anatomical changes that occur in it, and the special psychological, emotional, and communicative features of children make pediatric emergencies a special challenge for emergency physicians. A mastery of basic emergency procedures involves clinical evaluation of the child, the establishment of venous access, airway management, resuscitation, and drug dosing is essential for the successful emergency treatment of children. The common non-traumatic pediatric emergencies can be classified into four cardinal manifestations: respiratory distress, altered consciousness, seizure, and shock.

Pediatric ophthalmology is one branch of ophthalmology that is dedicated to the care of children’s eyes. And deals with the greatest knowledge of probable circumstances that affect the pediatric patient and his/her eyes. Neurologic development of vision occurs up until the age of 12 years. Misalignment of the eyes strabismus (Misalignment of the eyes ), myopia, hyperopia, and astigmatism (uncorrected refractive error ) and anisometropia (asymmetry of refractive error) between the two eyes can negatively affect this development and cause amblyopia (“lazy eye”). If these conditions are identified and treated early, good vision can develop and can be maintained. Certain diseases other parts in the body, such as diabetes, can affect the eyes, and the pediatric ophthalmologist addresses these, as well.

Pediatric endocrinology is a department deals with the endocrine systems of newborns, children, adolescents, and young adults. Because of the complexity of the endocrine system, a variety of diseases and conditions can be traced to complications in this system. Pediatric endocrinology studies diagnostic and therapeutic services for infants and young adolescents with Diabetes mellitus, Type 1 and Type 2, hypoglycemia and disorders of physical growth, disorders of puberty and sexual maturation, Hyperthyroidism and Hypothyroidism, short stature, pituitary function, Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia (CAH), Turner Syndrome, and calcium and phosphorus metabolism- calcium disorders include hypercalcemia, hypocalcemia, and juvenile osteoporosis).Diabetes Mellitus

<p>Pediatric neurology or child neurology deals with the diagnosis and management of neurological disorders in neonates, infants, children, and adolescents. child neurology involves diseases and disorders of the spinal cord, brain, peripheral nervous structure, autonomic nervous system, muscles and blood vessels that affect individuals in these age groups. A pediatric neurologist has specialized in training and awareness to assess, diagnose and treat a child with problems that include the nervous system. The conditions that pediatric neurologists deal with differ from relatively simple disorders (migraine or cerebral palsy ) to more critical and rare circumstances (metabolic disease or neurodegenerative disorders).</p>

Pediatric orthopedics is a subject of studies with the assessment and managing of musculoskeletal problems with the growing bones, joints, or muscles in children (newborns to young adolescents). Musculoskeletal problems and their evaluation/treatment in children vary from those of an adult. In children, musculoskeletal problems arise because of the growth which does not occur in adults. The complex musculoskeletal disorders in children. a pediatric orthopedic doctor treats by a medical-surgical method. Some of the common conditions treated by pediatric orthopedic doctors are deformities of the limb and spine, occurs at birth or later, such as scoliosis, limb length discrepancy, and club foot; fractures; infections or tumors in the bone or joint: abnormalities in gait/limping; Depending on the condition, pediatric orthopaedists provide appropriate non-surgical or surgical treatments to address the problems.

Pediatric dermatology concentrates on the treatment and management of children’s skin, hair and nail situations. These situations can develop as children grow, or they can be present from birth. Pediatric dermatology concentrates on children from infancy through adolescence. Pediatric dermatology deals with skin problems, which may or may not need treatment, like acne, birthmarks, cysts, hives, lesions, moles and warts. Circumstances in children where treatment is necessary include albinism, alopecia, atopic and contact dermatitis, eczema, epidermolysis bullosa, ichthyosis, hemangiomas, psoriasis, neurofibromatosis, and vitiligo

Pediatric nursing deals with the matter of child welfare and the health care of children. The definition of child wellbeing is simply the issues related to children faring well in a society, a nation, or throughout the world. Fundamentally, it is the promotion of child well-being and protection from harm. Children may be susceptible to a variety of reasons and need the support of adults in order to grow and flourish. The pediatric nurse is in the main position to recognize the needs of children, assess children's weaknesses, advocate for their rights, and ensure public protection. The role of the nurse in child welfare cases is to be aware of the susceptibility of children affected by social matters and to advocate and champion for those needing protection.

Neonates and young infants are less protected against life-threatening diseases because of a lack of vaccines or late observation. Almost all vaccines work from stimulation of serum or mucosal antibodies, especially in young newborns where the lack of previous antigen exposure limits the usefulness of T cell responses. Cellular immunity is also required for protection against spread disease and regaining from measles and smallpox. Effective neonatal vaccination would be preferable mainly for less fortunate infants, for whom birth is frequently the only contact with health care methods. Neonatal vaccination, therefore, has an effective process to improve vaccine coverage and convene protection before initial contact to vaccine-preventable viral and bacterial infections. Alternative, indirect strategies include vaccination of the pregnant mother and/or other family members so as to “cocoon” the neonate against exposure to pathogens, but these strategies have shortcomings.

The main reasons for neonatal deaths are congenital malformations, birth trauma, neonatal infections, and respiratory, metabolic and heart diseases. Although many of the neonatal problems are benign, self-limited and curable, some are lethal and a direct cause of infirmity and death. Experts who provide care for children must be alert of these problems, their natural history, their effect on children's health and their treatment. Birthmarks are common and often harmless, but parents need explanation and reassurance. Follow-up appointments are often necessary to safeguard the general security of the affected children. Birth trauma, such as intracranial hemorrhage or arm paralysis, may happen during delivery, and treatment at a specialized unit is usually essential. The prognosis of neonatal infections is generally poor, with high mortality unless treatment is started on time and effectively. Respiratory diseases arise primarily in low birth-weight newborns who may need mechanical ventilation. Metabolic and heart diseases are rare, but early recognition is essential to safeguard a high survival rate.

The human genome is often mentioned as a "blueprint" and comprises all of the material and directions required for describing a human being. Most genes contain the data needed to create a protein, or molecules that carry out all of a cell's important actions. Therefore, slight differences in genes cause slight changes in a protein. Although some human diseases are described by changes in a single gene or of a single chromosome, most are difficult and may involve numerous genes and protein trails. An innumerable of genes, as well as environmental influences, are believed to control the complex and integrated processes required for fetal growth. When one or more of these processes went awry, it can reflect in the birth of an infant with a genetic change. Scientific studies, frequently those that use other organisms as a model, will provide information about biological and controlling procedures involved in human development and will recognize dangerous ways in which genetic changes reflect in disease.

<p>Cord blood is contained in the umbilical cord and placenta of a newborn kid. Cord blood contains blood (hematopoietic) stem cells, which can create all the other cells found in blood, including cells of the immune system. Transplants of hematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) from cord blood can be used to treat numerous different blood diseases, such as leukemia. Transplants of HSCs from cord blood seems to lead to fewer immune system mismatches when compared to HSCs from bone marrow donors. A limitation of cord blood is that it contains fewer HSCs than a bone marrow donation does; meaning adult patients regularly require two volumes of cord blood for treatments. Scholars are reviewing ways to expand the number of HSCs from cord blood in labs so that a single cord blood donation could supply sufficient cells for one or more HSC transplants. Some controversial studies propose that cord blood can help treat diseases other than blood diseases, but frequently these results cannot be repeated. Scholars are actively exploring if cord blood might be used to treat various other diseases.</p>

About the Event

The Organizing Committee of Med2Pharm welcomes you at International Conference on Pediatrics and Pediatrics Health to be held during Nov, 30th- Dec 1st- 2020 Amsterdam, Netherlands.

On this auspicious event, Med2Pharm and Conference advisory committee invites the participants from all over the globe to take part in this annual flagship conference with the theme “New Advancement and Methods arising in Maintaining Pediatric Health”. Pediatrics Health 2020 aims to assert knowledge and share new ideas amongst the Researchers, Doctors, and Students from research areas of Pediatrics, Pediatrics Health to share their research experiences and participate in interactive discussions and technical sessions at the event. The Conference will also have a space for associations and institutions to present their services, product innovations, and research results.

Amsterdam, Netherlands

Amsterdam, the capital of Netherlands and the most populous city of 872,680 within the City proper and 2,410,960 in the Metropolitan area and 1,380,872 in the urban area.  The national government is in The Hague not in Amsterdam.  Amsterdam is referred to as the “Venice of the North,” attributed by a large number of Canals which form a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Amsterdam is the Commercial Capital of the Netherlands.one of the top financial centers in Europe, it is considered an Alpha-World City by the Globalization and World Cities (GaWC) study group. Amsterdam enjoys one of the lowest costs of living in the European Capitals.  Amsterdam's is the oldest Stock Exchange in the world.

Amsterdam is the Cultural Capital of the Netherlands. Amsterdam’s main attractions include its Historic Canals, beautiful houses and coffee shops. The city is popular for its nightlife and festival activity. Some of its nightclubs (Melkweg, Paradiso) are among the world’s most famous,  draws more than 5 million international visitors annually. It is also one of the world’s most multicultural cities, consists of at least 177 nationalities represented.

Why attend?

Pediatrics 2020 offers a great opportunity to meet and make in the field of Pediatric Health, by providing collaboration spaces and break-out rooms with tea and lunch for delegates between sessions with precious networking time for you.  It permits delegates to have issues addressed on pediatric Health by recognized global experts who are up to date with the latest developments in the Pediatric Health Techniques and provide information on new advancements in healing and curing medical conditions. This International Pediatrics Conference will feature world-renowned keynote speakers plenary speeches, young research forum poster presentations technical workshops, and career guidance sessions.

The joy of attending Pediatrics 2020 brings all the participants from the globe under one roof with excellent researchers and observations in Pediatric Health in a broader manner to see things and the beauty to live international diversity.

Track 1: General and Clinical Pediatrics

A medical home is an idea where a primary care provider is the basis of all health care for a child. This includes care visits for illnesses, injuries, anticipatory guidance, vaccinations, immunizations, growth and development observation and nursing, preventive health maintenance, and for children with special health care needs, particularly; a coordinated management of care among other medical and nonmedical specialists (speech therapy, audiology, child development and school programs, and so on). Pediatrics is dedicated to improving the physical, emotional, and social health of infants, children, and adolescents through a novel and innovative medical care, research, education, training, and advocacy.

  1. Pediatric Medicine
  2. Child Abuse
  3. Sleep Medicine
  4. Social Pediatrics
  5. Sports Medicine

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 2: Neonatology and Perinatology

Neonatology is a branch of pediatrics that particularly deals with the medical care of newborn infants, especially premature or preterm or ill. Neonatology is a specialized sub-discipline of pediatrics since neonatologists have to be trained specifically to handle the most complex and high-risk complications. Perinatology is concerned with the medical care of the mother as well as the fetus at higher risk for complications. A high-risk infant might be cared for by a perinatologist and neonatologist.

  1. Routine Newborn Care
  2. Newborn Resuscitation
  3. Common Problems of the Preterm Infant
  4. Congenital and Perinatal Infections
  5. High-Risk Pregnancy

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 3: Pediatric and Neonatal Genetics

Pediatric and neonatal genetics provides complete care in the identification, treatment, and prevention of birth defects, structural abnormalities, inherited diseases, chromosomal abnormalities, and mental retardation. Pediatric and neonatal geneticists treat genetic diseases and provide genetic counseling.  Some of the Conditions evaluated by Pediatric Geneticists include autism, birth defects, and congenital anomalies, cardiac genetics, craniofacial genetics (irregularity of the face and skull), cystinosis (excess amounts of the amino acid cystine in the cells, affecting kidneys and eyes), Down syndrome,

ehlers-danlos, osteogenesis imperfecta, and Marfan syndromes, fragile x syndrome, neurofibromatosis, skeletal abnormalities, and limb defects, urogenital malformation (defects in urinary system or genitalia), among others.

  1. Prenatal Genetic Screening and Testing
  2. Congenital Malformation and Teratogenesis
  3. Common Chromosomal Disorders
  4. Inborn Errors of Metabolism
  5. Inherited Connective Tissue Disorders
  6. Genetic Testing and Gene Therapy

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 4: Pediatric and Neonatal Nutrition

The nutritional requirements of babies and young adolescents vary from that of adults in numerous features due to their energy expenditure, body composition, rate of growth, and physiological changes. There is an increased risk of nutritional disturbances. Due to the high nutritional needs of infants and adolescents, This risk may become more difficult by a lack of knowledge and awareness of signs and symptoms on the caregiver’s end. A pediatrician can make good nutritional assessments, which include family history, and physical examination, developmental assessment, medical history, especially growth parameters and anthropometrics.

  1. Breast Feeding
  2. Infant Formulas
  3. Fluids and Electrolytes
  4. Malnutrition and Vitamin Deficiencies
  5. Failure to Thrive

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 5: Pediatric and Neonatal Allergy and Immunology

Allergy symptoms commonly take place in children. Atopy is a tendency of exaggerated IgE antibody production. it is defined by the presence of specific IgE in vivo or in vitro. Atopy represents a predisposition to atopic diseases. It includes asthma, eczema, allergic rhinitis, and food allergy. Scientific evidence of the systemic link between all of the atopic diseases has increased prominently. The atopy march starts early in life. it is widely believed that the fetal environment may be important for the development of subsequent sensitization and disease manifestation. Early events under the influence of a variety of environmental factors, affect the expression of the atopy genotype. The age of onset of every atopic disease is varied and may be predisposed by the aforementioned factors. Typically, atopic dermatitis and food allergy are normally seen in young infants; while asthma usually starts after the age of 3 years, and allergic rhinitis develops at a later stage in childhood.

  1. Common Allergies and Management
  2. Anaphylaxis and Other Acute Allergic Reactions
  3. Food Allergies
  4. Corticosteroids
  5. Immune Deficiency
  6. Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation and Graft Versus Host Disease

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 6: Pediatric and Neonatal Infectious Diseases

The specialty of pediatric infectious diseases includes infection. Bacterial, fungal, parasitic or viral infections are all infectious diseases that are cause for concern. These illnesses need to be treated by specialists who are dedicated to preventing and treating acute and chronic infectious diseases. These include Lyme disease HIV/AIDS, pneumonia, tuberculosis, osteomyelitis, persistent fever or fever of unknown origin, lymphadenopathy, recurrent infections, complicated methicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) infection.

  1. Virology
  2. Bacteriology
  3. Protozoans and Parasites
  4. Fever
  5. Antibiotics
  6. Human Immunodeficiency Virus Infections

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 7: Pediatric and Neonatal Cardiology

Pediatric cardiology is an educational as well as a medical specialty and the pediatric cardiologist has a major role in the education of students, doctors, primary health care specialists, nurses, and paramedical personnel. Close liaison with pediatrics, pediatric subspecialties, adult cardiology, cardiothoracic surgery, obstetrics, radiology, and pathology is required.

  1. Congestive Heart Failure
  2. Acyanotic Congenital Heart Disease
  3. Cyanotic Congenital Heart Disease
  4. Rheumatic Fever
  5. Carditis
  6. Arrhythmias
  7. Vascular Rings and Slings

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry  

 

Track8: Pediatric and Neonatal Pulmonology

Pediatric and Neonatal pulmonology describes lung diseases in infants and children. Pediatric pulmonologists are dedicated to providing specialized care for children with asthma, cystic fibrosis, and other chronic lung diseases. Pediatric pulmonology also highlights the importance of understanding respiratory physiology and paying full care to the appropriate physical exam. Pediatric pulmonology is also providing care to patients with complex aerodigestive disorders,

  1. Interpretation of Blood Gases and Pulse Oximetry
  2. Asthma
  3. Cystic Fibrosis
  4. Chronic Lung Disease of Infancy (Bronchopulmonary Dysplasia)
  5. Bronchiectasis
  6. Pulmonary Hemosiderosis
  7. Pulmonary Vascular Anomalies
  8. Bronchogenic Cysts and Cystic Adenomatoid Malformation
  9. Congenital Airway Problems
  10. Sudden Infant Death Syndrome

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 9: Pediatric and Neonatal Gastroenterology and Hepatology

Pediatric and neonatal gastroenterology and hepatology includes the diagnosis and treatment of children and teenagers with diseases of the digestive tract, liver, and pancreas as well. Gastrointestinal (GI) problems in children may quite vary from those of adults, not only in presentation but also in types of diseases. The most prominent ailments that pediatric gastroenterology is concerned with are acute diarrhea, persistent vomiting, gastritis, and problems with the development of the gastric tract. Although a pediatrician can provide treatment to many gastric diseases, chronic diseases, related to the nutrition of the children, the pancreas or the liver needs to be treated by a pediatric gastroenterologist.

  1. Gastroenteritis, Dehydration and Abdominal Pain
  2. Biliary Atresia
  3. Hepatitis
  4. Gastroesophageal Reflux and Constipation
  5. Gastrointestinal Foreign Bodies
  6. Hirschsprung's Disease
  7. GI bleeding and Peptic Ulcer Disease
  8. Inflammatory Bowel Disease
  9. Malabsorption Conditions
  10. Meckel's Diverticulum

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 10: Pediatric and Neonatal Surgery

Traumatic wounds are a common reason to present the emergency department. A wound is a physical disruption of tissue from trauma. They can be result of trauma or intentional from surgery. Generally, wounds include abrasions, lacerations, burns, punctures, and larger wounds. Effective management of wounds needs a basic understanding of the physiologic process of wound healing. Pediatric and neonatal surgery may also be required for the surgical care of birth defects in a child or because of an injury or trauma. These may include pediatric nephrological surgery, pediatric emergency surgery, pediatric urological surgery, cardiothoracic surgery, pediatric neurosurgery, pediatric orthopedic surgery, pediatric hematological and gastrointestinal surgery, pediatric plastic and reconstructive surgery, pediatric oncological surgery, surgery involving fetuses or embryos and surgery involving adolescents or young adults.

  1. Wound Management
  2. Hernias and Hydroceles
  3. Appendicitis
  4. Intussusception
  5. Malrotation and Volvulus
  6. Gastroschisis and Omphalocele
  7. Diaphragmatic Hernia
  8. Pyloric Stenosis
  9. Intestinal Atresias, Duplications and Microcolon
  10. Craniofacial Malformations
  11. Abscesses
  12. Lymphangiomas

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 11: Pediatric and Neonatal and Haematology and Oncology

Although only 1% of all cancers occur in children (<19 years of age), it is the second leading cause of childhood mortality. Early diagnosis and proper therapy have the chance to prolong survival and frequently cure the disease. Many factors are taken into consideration in determining the treatment goals for an individual patient: the type of cancer, its stage of growth, the patient's age, and family members' wishes. The discipline of Pediatric Hematology and Oncology has continued to expand in both the clinical and basic science arenas over the last several decades. Discoveries of dominant oncogenes, tumor suppressor genes, and gene transfer technology, and hematopoietic growth factors have opened new areas of clinical and basic study, as well as provided new effective therapies for patients. Both the demonstrated improvement in care for pediatric patients with hematologic-oncologic disorders as well as the scientific excitement generated through research directed toward understanding of these disorders guarantees that the discipline of Pediatric Hematology/Oncology will continue to be an exciting part of pediatric medicine and science in the future.

  1. Anemia
  2. Thalassemia
  3. Sickle Cell Disease
  4. Bone Marrow Failure
  5. Neonatal Hematology
  6. Bleeding Disorders
  7. Transfusion Medicine
  8. Neutrophil Disorders
  9. Oncology Treatment
  10. Leukemia and Lymphoma
  11. Solid Tumor Childhood Malignancies
  12. Palliative Care

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 12: Pediatric and Neonatal Nephrology/Urology

Pediatric nephrology deals with chronic and acute kidney illnesses, diagnosis, investigation, and management.  The provision of dialysis and renal transplantation. Pediatric nephrology also involves all aspects of renal physiology, including fluid management and disturbances in electrolytes and acid-base balance. A pediatric nephrologist is expert in the management of acute kidney injury (AKI), which may be managed conservatively, or with renal replacement therapy (RRT), including hemodialysis (HD), peritoneal dialysis (PD), and continuous venovenous hemodialysis (CVVHD) and continuous venovenous haemodiafiltration (CVVHF). They are also committed to the management of chronic kidney disease (CKD), including the pre-dialysis phase, peritoneal dialysis, hemodialysis and transplantation.

  1. Nephritic Syndrome/Glomerulonephritis
  2. Nephritic Syndrome
  3. Cystic Kidneys
  4. Dialysis
  5. Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome
  6. Urinary Tract Infection
  7. Hydronephrosis and Reflux
  8. Circumcision
  9. Enuresis
  10. Acute Scrotum
  11. Ambiguous Genitalia
  12. Hypospadias

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 13: Pediatric and Neonatal Critical Care and Emergency Medicine

Children account for only a small percentage of pre-hospital emergency patients but are a special challenge for the treating physician. The broad spectrum of diseases, the wide age range with the physiological and anatomical changes that occur in it, and the special psychological, emotional, and communicative features of children make pediatric emergencies a special challenge for emergency physicians. A mastery of basic emergency procedures involves clinical evaluation of the child, the establishment of venous access, airway management, resuscitation, and drug dosing is essential for the successful emergency treatment of children. The common non-traumatic pediatric emergencies can be classified into four cardinal manifestations: respiratory distress, altered consciousness, seizure, and shock.

  1. Pulmocardiac Resuscitation
  2. Shock
  3. Respiratory Failure
  4. Intubation
  5. Mechanical Ventilation
  6. Submersion Injuries
  7. Pneumothorax and Other Air Leaks
  8. Trauma
  9. Toxicology
  10. Acetaminophen Overdose
  11. Iron Overdose
  12. Child Abuse

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 14: Pediatric and Neonatal Ophthalmology

Pediatric ophthalmology is one branch of ophthalmology that is dedicated to the care of children’s eyes. And deals with the greatest knowledge of probable circumstances that affect the pediatric patient and his/her eyes.  Neurologic development of vision occurs up until the age of 12 years. Misalignment of the eyes strabismus (Misalignment of the eyes ), myopia, hyperopia, and astigmatism (uncorrected refractive error ) and anisometropia (asymmetry of refractive error)  between the two eyes can negatively affect this development and cause amblyopia (“lazy eye”).  If these conditions are identified and treated early, good vision can develop and can be maintained.  Certain diseases other parts in the body, such as diabetes, can affect the eyes, and the pediatric ophthalmologist addresses these, as well.

  1. Neonatal Conjunctivitis and Eye Prophylaxis
  2. Primary Care Examination
  3. Strabismus and Amblyopia
  4. Conjunctivitis and Eyelid Infections
  5. Corneal Abrasions

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 15: Pediatric and Neonatal Endocrinology

Pediatric endocrinology is a department deals with the endocrine systems of newborns, children, adolescents, and young adults.  Because of the complexity of the endocrine system, a variety of diseases and conditions can be traced to complications in this system. Pediatric endocrinology studies diagnostic and therapeutic services for infants and young adolescents with Diabetes mellitus, Type 1 and Type 2, hypoglycemia and disorders of physical growth, disorders of puberty and sexual maturation, Hyperthyroidism and Hypothyroidism, short stature, pituitary function, Congenital Adrenal Hyperplasia (CAH), Turner Syndrome, and calcium and phosphorus metabolism- calcium disorders include hypercalcemia, hypocalcemia, and juvenile osteoporosis).Diabetes Mellitus

  1. Thyroid Disorders
  2. Short Stature
  3. Adrenal Disorders
  4. Anti-Diuretic Hormone
  5. Calcium Disorders

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 16: Pediatric and Neonatal Neurology

Pediatric neurology or child neurology deals with the diagnosis and management of neurological disorders in neonates, infants, children, and adolescents.  child neurology involves diseases and disorders of the spinal cord, brain, peripheral nervous structure, autonomic nervous system, muscles and blood vessels that affect individuals in these age groups. A pediatric neurologist has specialized in training and awareness to assess, diagnose and treat a child with problems that include the nervous system. The conditions that pediatric neurologists deal with differ from relatively simple disorders (migraine or cerebral palsy )  to more critical and rare circumstances (metabolic disease or neurodegenerative disorders).

  1. Cerebral Palsy
  2. Epilepsy
  3. Seizures
  4. Guillain-Barre Syndrome
  5. Multiple Sclerosis
  6. Hydrocephalus
  7. Neural Tube Defects
  8. Neurofibromatosis
  9. Tuberous Sclerosis Complex
  10. Head Trauma and Hemorrhage
  11. Muscular Dystrophy
  12. Myopathy and Myositis
  13. Developmental Brain Anomalies
  14. Reye Syndrome
  15. Brain Tumors
  16. Arteriovenous Malformations

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 17: Pediatric and Neonatal Orthopedics

Pediatric orthopedics is a subject of studies with the assessment and managing of musculoskeletal problems with the growing bones, joints, or muscles in children (newborns to young adolescents). Musculoskeletal problems and their evaluation/treatment in children vary from those of an adult. In children, musculoskeletal problems arise because of the growth which does not occur in adults. The complex musculoskeletal disorders in children. a pediatric orthopedic doctor treats by a medical-surgical method. Some of the common conditions treated by pediatric orthopedic doctors are deformities of the limb and spine, occurs at birth or later, such as scoliosis, limb length discrepancy, and club foot; fractures;  infections or tumors in the bone or joint: abnormalities in gait/limping; Depending on the condition, pediatric orthopaedists provide appropriate non-surgical or surgical treatments to address the problems.

  1. Fractures
  2. Splinting
  3. Scoliosis
  4. Osteomyelitis
  5. Septic Arthritis
  6. Hip conditions
  7. Common Sprains and Dislocations
  8. Sports Injuries

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 18: Pediatric and Neonatal Dermatology

Pediatric dermatology concentrates on the treatment and management of children’s skin, hair and nail situations. These situations can develop as children grow, or they can be present from birth. Pediatric dermatology concentrates on children from infancy through adolescence. Pediatric dermatology deals with skin problems, which may or may not need treatment, like acne, birthmarks, cysts, hives, lesions, moles and warts. Circumstances in children where treatment is necessary include albinism, alopecia, atopic and contact dermatitis, eczema, epidermolysis bullosa, ichthyosis, hemangiomas, psoriasis, neurofibromatosis, and vitiligo.

  1. Eczematous Dermatitis (Atopic Dermatitis and Seborrhea)
  2. Acne
  3. Hemangiomas, Vascular Malformations, and Nevi
  4. Burns
  5. Bites and Stings
  6. Common Skin Conditions

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 19: Pediatric Nursing

Pediatric nursing deals with the matter of child welfare and the health care of children. The definition of child wellbeing is simply the issues related to children faring well in a society, a nation, or throughout the world. Fundamentally, it is the promotion of child well-being and protection from harm. Children may be susceptible to a variety of reasons and need the support of adults in order to grow and flourish. The pediatric nurse is in the main position to recognize the needs of children, assess children's weaknesses, advocate for their rights, and ensure public protection. The role of the nurse in child welfare cases is to be aware of the susceptibility of children affected by social matters and to advocate and champion for those needing protection.

  1. Healthcare
  2. Adolescent Medicine
  3. Surgery
  4. Child Abuse
  5. Rehabilitation

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 20: Neonatal Vaccination

Neonates and young infants are less protected against life-threatening diseases because of a lack of vaccines or late observation. Almost all vaccines work from stimulation of serum or mucosal antibodies, especially in young newborns where the lack of previous antigen exposure limits the usefulness of T cell responses. Cellular immunity is also required for protection against spread disease and regaining from measles and smallpox. Effective neonatal vaccination would be preferable mainly for less fortunate infants, for whom birth is frequently the only contact with health care methods. Neonatal vaccination, therefore, has an effective process to improve vaccine coverage and convene protection before initial contact to vaccine-preventable viral and bacterial infections. Alternative, indirect strategies include vaccination of the pregnant mother and/or other family members so as to “cocoon” the neonate against exposure to pathogens, but these strategies have shortcomings.

  1. Active immunization
  2. Passive immunization
  3. Economics of Immunizations
  4. Hepatitis B Vaccine
  5. Polio
  6. Pertussis
  7. Haemophilus Influenza Type B
  8. Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine
  9. Enhancing Current Vaccines
  10. Development of Adjuvants for Early Life Immunization
  11. Mucosal Vaccine Development
  12. DNA Vaccines

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 21: Neonatal Problems and Interventions  

The main reasons for neonatal deaths are congenital malformations, birth trauma, neonatal infections, and respiratory, metabolic and heart diseases. Although many of the neonatal problems are benign, self-limited and curable, some are lethal and a direct cause of infirmity and death. Experts who provide care for children must be alert of these problems, their natural history, their effect on children's health and their treatment. Birthmarks are common and often harmless, but parents need explanation and reassurance. Follow-up appointments are often necessary to safeguard the general security of the affected children. Birth trauma, such as intracranial hemorrhage or arm paralysis, may happen during delivery, and treatment at a specialized unit is usually essential. The prognosis of neonatal infections is generally poor, with high mortality unless treatment is started on time and effectively. Respiratory diseases arise primarily in low birth-weight newborns who may need mechanical ventilation. Metabolic and heart diseases are rare, but early recognition is essential to safeguard a high survival rate.  

  1. Anemia
  2. Breathing problems
  3. Congenital heart defects
  4. Feeding issues
  5. Gastroschisis
  6. Hypoglycemia
  7. Inability to control body heat
  8. Intrauterine growth restriction (IUGR)
  9. Intraventricular hemorrhage (IVH)
  10. Jaundice
  11. Macrosomia
  12. Necrotizing enterocolitis (NEC)
  13. Retinopathy of prematurity (ROP)
  14. Sepsis

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 22: Neonatal Diseases

The human genome is often mentioned as a "blueprint" and comprises all of the material and directions required for describing a human being. Most genes contain the data needed to create a protein, or molecules that carry out all of a cell's important actions. Therefore, slight differences in genes cause slight changes in a protein. Although some human diseases are described by changes in a single gene or of a single chromosome, most are difficult and may involve numerous genes and protein trails. An innumerable of genes, as well as environmental influences, are believed to control the complex and integrated processes required for fetal growth. When one or more of these processes went awry, it can reflect in the birth of an infant with a genetic change. Scientific studies, frequently those that use other organisms as a model, will provide information about biological and controlling procedures involved in human development and will recognize dangerous ways in which genetic changes reflect in disease.

  1. Achondroplasia
  2. Angelman syndrome
  3. Cockayne syndrome
  4. Cystic fibrosis
  5. DiGeorge syndrome
  6. Fragile X syndrome
  7. Marfan syndrome
  8. Prader-Willi syndrome
  9. Severe combined immunodeficiency
  10. Waardenburg syndrome
  11. Werner syndrome
  12. Williams syndrome
  13. Zellweger syndrome

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Track 23: Baby Stems cells 

Cord blood is contained in the umbilical cord and placenta of a newborn kid. Cord blood contains blood (hematopoietic) stem cells, which can create all the other cells found in blood, including cells of the immune system. Transplants of hematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) from cord blood can be used to treat numerous different blood diseases, such as leukemia. Transplants of HSCs from cord blood seems to lead to fewer immune system mismatches when compared to HSCs from bone marrow donors. A limitation of cord blood is that it contains fewer HSCs than a bone marrow donation does; meaning adult patients regularly require two volumes of cord blood for treatments. Scholars are reviewing ways to expand the number of HSCs from cord blood in labs so that a single cord blood donation could supply sufficient cells for one or more HSC transplants. Some controversial studies propose that cord blood can help treat diseases other than blood diseases, but frequently these results cannot be repeated. Scholars are actively exploring if cord blood might be used to treat various other diseases.

  1. Benefits of Preserving Stem Cells
  2. Adverse effects in transplantation
  3. Cord Tissue
  4. Umbilical Cord Stem Cell Banking
  5. Stem Cell Therapy
  6. Treatment of life-threatening diseases
  7. Stem cell research and future prospects

Related Conferences:

3rd Annual Conference on Pediatric Nursing and Healthcare, April 29-30, 2020 Dubai, UAE | World Congress on Pediatric and Neonatal Nursing, Jun 25-26, 2020 Bali, Indonesia | 30th Global Summit on Pediatrics and Neonatology, April 13-14, 2020 Bangkok, Thailand

Related Societies:

USA: American Academy of Pediatrics | The American Pediatric Society | Federation of Pediatric Organizations | American Academy of Pediatrics | American Pediatric Association

EUROPE: European Society of Pediatric Research (ESPR), UK | European Academy of Pediatric Societies (EAPS), Geneva, Switzerland | European Association of Pediatric Education (EAPE) | European Pediatric Neurology Society (EPNS), Bolton, UK | European Society of Pediatric Neonatal and Intensive Care (ESPNIC), Geneva, Switzerland

ASIA-PACIFIC: Japan Pediatric Society | Asian Society for Pediatric Research | Asian Society for Pediatric Infectious Diseases | South Asian Association of Pediatric Dentistry

 

Market Report

Pediatric Healthcare largely includes vaccines, drugs, and nutrition. Which helps children to nourish healthy. The global Pediatric Healthcare market is likely to grow evidently.  the exponential rise in the need for chronic disease treatment, change witnessed in child care trends, increasing obesity problems due to lack of exercise. This situation is occurring because of the technological development in lifestyle. Improvements in healthcare infrastructure in developing economies. Rise in number of clinics dispensaries, hospitals, the escalating starvation rate among the pediatric population, advancement in medical technology and government support initiatives.

The report says the global pediatric healthcare market is expected to generate around USD 15,984 million by 2025 at a CAGR of around 4.35% between 2019 and 2025.

The pediatric healthcare market will show the highest CAGR over the forecast time period, due to several improvements in the healthcare infrastructure. Growing demand for chronic disease treatment, technological development in medical devices and increasing child population suffering from diseases and disorders. China has dominant country-level markets in the area of pediatric healthcare region. whereas India is estimated to grow rapidly in the coming years.

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