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4th Global Summit on Heart Diseases, will be organized around the theme “ ”
Heart Diseases Summit 2018 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Heart Diseases Summit 2018
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Heart Disease is a major cause of disability and premature death throughout the world. The underlying pathology is atherosclerosis, which develops over many years and is usually advanced by the time symptoms occur, generally in middle age. Acute coronary events (heart attacks) and cerebrovascular events (strokes) frequently occur suddenly, and are often fatal before medical care can be given. Heart Conferences promotes awareness against Risk factor modification which reduces clinical events and premature death in people with established cardiovascular disease as well as in those who are at high cardiovascular risk due to one or more risk factors.
Heart failure, sometimes known as congestive heart failure, occurs when your heart muscle doesn't pump blood as well as it should. Certain conditions, such as narrowed arteries in your heart (coronary artery disease) or high blood pressure, gradually leave your heart too weak or stiff to fill and pump efficiently. Not all conditions that lead to heart failure can be reversed, but treatments can improve the signs and symptoms of heart failure and help you live longer. Lifestyle changes — such as exercising, reducing salt in your diet, managing stress and losing weight — can improve your quality of life.
One way to prevent heart failure is to control conditions that cause heart failure, such as coronary artery disease, high blood pressure, diabetes or obesity
- Track 1-1Rheumatic heart disease
- Track 1-2Hypertensive heart disease
- Track 1-3Ischemic heart disease
- Track 1-4Cerebrovascular disease
- Track 1-5Inflammatory heart disease
- Track 1-6Congenital heart disease
- Track 1-7Arrhythmias
- Track 1-8Hypertension
Medical diagnosis is based on information from sources such as findings from a physical examination, interview with the patient or family or both, medical history of the patient and family, and clinical findings as reported by laboratory tests and radiologic studies. The diagnosis of heart can be carried out by various methods such as by Imaging techniques, Surgeries, electrophysiology, angiography, radiography etc. Medical care is very essential once the heart disease is diagnosed. The aim of treatment are stabilizing the condition, controlling symptoms over the long term, and providing a cure when possible. Stress reduction, diet, and lifestyle changes are key in managing heart disease, but the main stays of conventional care are drugs and surgery.
Heart Devices are electronic devices for assisting cardiac circulation, which is used either to partially or to completely replace the function of a failing heart. The evolution of these wireless cardiac monitoring devices is marking a new era in medicine and a transition from population-level health care to individualized medicine in which suitable patients are equipped with advanced biosensors that, in turn, have their data processed through sophisticated algorithms to predict events before they occur. The pacemaker, defibrillators, biosensors are the heart devices used in treatment of heart diseases.
- Track 2-1Cardiac resynchronization therapy
- Track 2-2Defibrillation technology
- Track 2-3Cardiac pacemaker
- Track 2-4LV reverses remodelling
- Track 2-5Defibrillator
- Track 2-6Pacemaker
- Track 2-7Intra-aortic balloon pump (IABP)
Cardiac nursing is a registered nurse who specializes to work with patients who suffer from various conditions of the cardiovascular system. Cardiac nurses help to treat conditions such as unstable angina, cardiomyopathy, coronary artery disease, congestive heart failure, myocardial infarction and cardiac dysrhythmia under the direction of a cardiologist. Cardiac nurses also perform postoperative care on a surgical unit, stress test evaluations, cardiac monitoring, vascular monitoring, and health assessments. Cardiac nurses work in many different environments, including coronary care units (CCU), cardiac catheterization, intensive care units (ICU), operating theatres, cardiac rehabilitation centres, clinical research, cardiac surgery wards, cardiovascular intensive care units (CVICU), and cardiac medical wards.
- Track 3-1Cardiovascular nursing
- Track 3-2Cardiac assessment nursing
- Track 3-3Cardiac surgery nursing
- Track 3-4Telemetry care
- Track 3-5Electrophysiology
- Track 3-6Stress test evaluations
- Track 3-7Pediatric cardiac nursing
Pediatric Cardiology concern all aspects of heart disease in infants, children, and adolescents, including embryology and anatomy, physiology and pharmacology, biochemistry, pathology, genetics, radiology, clinical aspects, investigative cardiology, electrophysiology and echocardiography, and cardiac surgery. Pediatric Cardiology is responsible for the diagnosis of congenital heart defects, performing diagnostic procedures such as echocardiograms, cardiac catheterizations and electrophysiology studies. The increasing number of neonates with congenital heart defects referred to the neonatal intensive care unit reflects the increasing awareness that the defects may be present. Chest radiography and ECG rarely assist in the neonatal diagnosis.
- Track 4-1Congenital heart defects in new born babies
- Track 4-2Transposition of the great arteries
- Track 4-3Tetralogy of fallot
- Track 4-4Hypo-plastic left heart syndrome
- Track 4-5Double outlet right ventricle
- Track 4-6Cardiovascular care of older people
- Track 4-7Altered pharmacokinetics in aging
- Track 4-8Clinical geriatric cardiology
Cardiac surgery will be surgery on the heart performed by cardiac surgeons. Every now and again, it is done to treat inconveniences of ischemic coronary illness, amend inherent coronary illness, or treat valvular coronary illness from different causes including endocarditis, rheumatic coronary illness and atherosclerosis. It also includes heart transplantation. The advancement of cardiac surgery and cardiopulmonary bypass techniques has diminished the mortality rates of these surgeries to generally low positions. For instance, repairs of are currently assessed to have 4–6% death rates.
- Track 5-1Open heart surgery
- Track 5-2Mechanical support left ventricular assist devices
- Track 5-3Therapeutic and physiologic issues surrounding heart valve surgery
- Track 5-4Angioplasty or surgery for multivessel coronary artery disease
- Track 5-5Advances in congenital heart disease
- Track 5-6Transmyocardial revascularization (TMR)
- Track 5-7Minimally invasive heart surgery
- Track 5-8Cardiomyoplasty
- Track 5-9Bypass surgery
- Track 5-10Heart transplant
- Track 5-11Artificial heart valve surgery
- Track 5-12Adult congenital heart disease and sports cardiology
A cardiologist is a doctor who specializes in the studies of heart & its functions & also diagnosis, treatment and preventing diseases related to heart and blood vessels. You might also visit a cardiologist so you can learn about your risk factors for heart disease and find out what measures you can take for better heart health. Cardiology is a field which is changing rapidly, New technologies as drug-eluting stents, assist devices for left ventricle, and novel inflammatory markers, and imaging modalities such as magnetic resonance imaging and 3D echocardiography.
- Track 6-1Nuclear cardiologists
- Track 6-2General clinical cardiologists
- Track 6-3Nuclear cardiologists
- Track 6-4Cardiovascular investigators
- Track 6-5Cardiomyopathy
Cardiovascular pharmacology focuses on the fundamental mechanisms of cardiovascular cells and how drugs influence the heart and vascular system and those parts of the nervous and endocrine systems that participate in regulating cardiovascular function. Researchers observe the effects of drugs on arterial pressure, blood flow in specific vascular beds, release of physiological mediators, and neural activity arising from central nervous system structures.
Cardiovascular toxicology is concerned with the adverse effects of extrinsic and intrinsic stresses on the heart and vascular system. Extrinsic stress involves exposure to therapeutic drugs, natural products, and environmental toxicants. Intrinsic stress refers to exposure to toxic metabolites derived from nontoxic compounds such as those found in food additives and supplements. The intrinsic exposures also include secondary neurohormonal disturbance such as overproduction of inflammatory cytokines derived from pressure overload of the heart and counter-regulatory responses to hypertension. These toxic exposures result in alterations in biochemical pathways, defects in cellular structure and function, and pathogenesis of the affected cardiovascular system.
Cardio-oncology is the intersection of heart conditions in patients who have been treated for cancer. New insights into how cancer therapies impact cardiovascular homeostasis and long-term effects on cancer survivors. In view of trends, as well as the cardiovascular toxicity potential of radiation and chemotherapy, cancer patients are exposed to cardiovascular morbidity and mortality more than ever before. Anticancer therapies can cause significant injury to the vasculature, resulting in angina, acute coronary syndromes (ACS), stroke, critical limb ischemia, arrhythmias, and heart failure (HF), independently from the direct myocardial or pericardial damage that might occur. Moreover, cancer is generally associated with a hypercoagulable state, which increases the risk of acute thrombotic events.
- Track 8-1Advanced cancer therapy
- Track 8-2Malignancy of the heart
- Track 8-3Intra-cardiac tumor
- Track 8-4HER2-directed therapy
- Track 8-5Vascular toxicities
- Track 8-6Chemotherapy-related cardiac dysfunctions
- Track 8-7Cardio-oncology programs
People with a body mass index (BMI) of 30 or higher are considered obese. The term obesity is used to describe the health condition of anyone significantly above his or her ideal healthy weight. Obesity increases the risk for heart disease and stroke. But it harms more than just the heart and blood vessel system. It's also a major cause of gallstones, osteoarthritis and respiratory problems. Obesity is intimately intertwined with multiple health conditions that underlie cardiovascular disease including high blood pressure, diabetes, and abnormal blood cholesterol. In addition, weight gain is a frequent consequence of heart-damaging lifestyle choices such as lack of exercise and a fat-laden diet. Obesity also can lead to heart failure. This is a serious condition in which your heart can't pump enough blood to meet your body's needs.
- Track 9-1Cardiac dysrhythmias
- Track 9-2Sleep apnea
- Track 9-3Congenital heart disease
- Track 9-4Bariatric surgery and cardiovascular risk
- Track 9-5Benefits of weight loss on cardiovascular health
- Track 9-6Heart attack
Cardiology concerns with diseases and disorders of the heart, such as coronary artery disease and congestive heart failure. The field includes medical diagnosis and treatment of congenital heart defects, coronary artery disease, heart failure, vascular heart disease and electrophysiology. Although the heart and circulatory system make up your cardiovascular system. Heart works as a pump that pushes blood to the organs, tissues, and cells of your body. Blood delivers oxygen and nutrients to every cell and removes the carbon dioxide and waste products made by those cells.
- Track 10-1Cardiovascular system
- Track 10-2Cardiac biomarkers
- Track 10-3Cardiovascular and cardio-thoracic surgeries
- Track 10-4Cardiovascular system
- Track 10-5Congenital heart defects
- Track 10-6Electrophysiology of heart
- Track 10-7Preventive Medicine
- Track 10-8Clinical cardiac electrophysiology
- Track 10-9Cardiovascular and cardiothoracic surgeries
- Track 10-10Epidemiology, etiology and genetics of heart
Cardiac Regeneration is a broad effort and comes into existence when the cardiac tissue is damaged and failed to regenerate the myocardium. Where the main principle behind cardiac regeneration is Reparative stem cells have the capability to restore function to damaged tissue by renewing cell growth in cardiac cells destroyed by heart disease. Reparative tools have been engineered to restore damaged heart tissue and function using the body's natural ability to regenerate. Current therapies includes such as adult stem and precursor cells, Nuclear dynamics of the heart growth, Reprogramming Fibroblasts to Cardiomyocytes, Stem cells and cell therapy.
- Track 11-1Cardiac remodelling
- Track 11-2Cardiac stem cells
- Track 11-3Stem cell-derived engineered cardiac tissue
- Track 11-4Stem cells for myocardial regeneration
- Track 11-5Biomimetic heart valve replacement
- Track 11-6Trans-differentiation during heart regeneration
- Track 11-7Heart repair, heart tissue regeneration and stem cells
- Track 11-8Congenital heart disease and regeneration
- Track 11-9Cardiac regenerative therapy
- Track 11-10Tissue graft cardiac cell replacement
Cardiovascular Engineering stimulates innovative methods and technological advancements in the basic understanding of the cardiovascular system and in cardiovascular diagnosis and treatment applications. Original Contributions outline new concepts and applications in cardiovascular mechanics, cardiology applications and diagnostic methods, cardiac and vascular imaging, devices and instrumentation, hemodynamic monitoring and measurements, cardiac assistance, vascular grafts and artificial hearts, cardiac electrophysiology techniques, computer modeling and drug delivery systems.
Heart disease is the leading cause of death in the western world. Each year in the U.S.A, more than 500,000 men and women die from coronary artery disease. During the past two decades, major strides have been made in the diagnosis and treatment of heart disease. Nuclear Cardiology has played a pivotal role in establishing the diagnosis of heart disease and in the assessment of disease extent and the prediction of outcomes in the setting of coronary artery disease. Nuclear cardiology studies use noninvasive techniques to assess myocardial blood flow, evaluate the pumping function of the heart as well as visualize the size and location of a heart attack. Among the techniques of nuclear cardiology, myocardial perfusion imaging is the most widely used.
A cardiac CT scan is a painless imaging test that uses x rays to take many detailed pictures of your heart and its blood vessels. Different CT scanners are used for different purposes. A multi detector CT is a very fast type of CT scanner that can produce high-quality pictures of the beating heart and can detect calcium or blockages in the coronary arteries. An electron beam CT scanner also can show calcium in coronary arteries. The information obtained can help evaluate whether you are at increased risk for heart attack.
- Track 13-1Cardiac imaging
- Track 13-2Evaluation of cardiac function with radionuclide ventriculography
- Track 13-3Evaluation of cardiac function with radionuclide ventriculography
- Track 13-4Myocardial perfusion imaging
- Track 13-5Myocardial perfusion imaging
- Track 13-6Radiopharmaceuticals
- Track 13-7Medical imaging
- Track 13-8Multi-gated acquisition (MUGA)
- Track 13-9Positron emission tomography (PET)
- Track 13-10Single photon emission computed tomography (SPECT)
- Track 13-11Cardiac CT
Molecular cardiology is a new area of cardiovascular medicine that aims to apply molecular biological techniques for the mechanistic investigation, diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of cardiovascular disease. As an emerging discipline, it has changed our conceptual thinking of cardiovascular development, disease etiology, and pathophysiology. Although molecular cardiology is still at a very early stage, it has opened a promising avenue for understanding and controlling cardiovascular disease. A great interest of the laboratory is the identification of novel circulating factors that regulate cardiac biology, including aging and hypertrophy.
Hypertension is the single most important risk factor for stroke. It causes about 50 per cent of ischemic strokes and also increases the risk of hemorrhagic stroke. The damage that hypertension causes happens over time and is often only diagnosed when considerable damage has already happened to the body’s blood vessels. The increase in cardiovascular risk has primarily been described in terms of elevated systolic pressure in those over age 60 years and elevation in diastolic pressure in younger individuals.
Vascular heart disease is characterized by damage to or a defect in one of the four heart valves: the mitral, aortic, tricuspid or pulmonary. In vascular heart disease, the valves become too narrow and hardened (stenosis) to open fully, or are unable to close completely (incompetent). Valve disease symptoms can occur suddenly, depending upon how quickly the disease develops. Many of the symptoms are similar to those associated with congestive heart failure, such as shortness of breath and wheezing after limited physical exertion and swelling of the feet, ankles, hands or abdomen (edema). The severity of vascular heart disease varies. In mild cases there may be no symptoms, while in advanced cases, vascular heart disease may lead to congestive heart failure and other complications. Treatment depends upon the extent of the disease.
- Track 15-1Aortic and mitral valve disease
- Track 15-2Pulmonary and tricuspid valve diseases
- Track 15-3Congenital heart disease
- Track 15-4Cerebrovascular disease
- Track 15-5Rheumatic heart disease
- Track 15-6Inflammatory heart disease
- Track 15-7Peripheral arterial disease
- Track 15-8Coronary artery disease
Damage to the heart muscle most often develops from coronary artery disease (CAD) related myocardial infarction, usually in people in their middle or later decades. Inherited forms of heart muscle disease (Cardiomyopathies) are the most prominent cause of myocardial disease in the young. Myocardial infarction and cardiomyopathies are the major causes of heart failure and arrhythmic sudden death.
Pericardial disease or pericarditis is an inflammation of the pericardium. Pericarditis is characterised by pericardial friction rub (an audible sound of rubbing heard along with the heart beat), chest pain and changes in an electrocardiogram (ECG, test to evaluate the heart function). It is seen more commonly in men than in women. Chronic pericarditis may occur due to the recurrence of acute pericarditis or due to a chronic infection such as tuberculosis
It also called cardiac dysrhythmia or irregular heartbeat. It is a condition in which the heartbeat is irregular, too fast, or too slow. It includes extra beats, supraventricular tachycardia, ventricular arrhythmias, Brady arrhythmias. Many types of arrhythmia have no symptoms. When symptoms are present these may include palpitations or feeling a pause between heartbeats. More seriously there may be lightheadedness, passing out, shortness of breath, or chest pain, some predispose a person to complications such as stroke or heart failure. Others may result in cardiac arrest
- Track 18-1Tachycardia
- Track 18-2Bradycardia
- Track 18-3Atrial fibrillation
- Track 18-4Ventricular fibrillation
- Track 18-5Ventricular tachycardia
- Track 18-6Supraventricular tachycardia
Critical cardiac care (CIC) which is also known as coronary care unit (CCU) is a hospital ward specialized in the care of patients with heart attacks, unstable angina, cardiac dysrhythmia and (in practice) various other cardiac conditions that require continuous monitoring and treatment or first aid treatment till the doctor comes. There are also units available in the hospitals to take care of the emergency situation. The Cardiac intensive care unit (CICU) is a specialized ICU dealing with cardiac patients and is usually staffed by cardiologists. It offers critical care staff especially trained in acute coronary syndromes and has additional technology such as intra-aortic balloon pumps, etc.
- Track 19-1Cardiopulmonary resuscitation
- Track 19-2Extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ECMO)
- Track 19-3Clot busting medicine
- Track 19-4Oxygen therapy
- Track 19-5Emergency medicine
The Cardiovascular diseases affecting the developed world have at their core atherosclerosis and hypertension, both of which are profoundly affected by diet and can be approached, at least in part, from a nutritional point of view, as can the increasing “epidemic” of obesity. Diet is a multi-component mixture of many nutrients, which may interact with one another. The definitive study of nutrients and their impact on cardiovascular disease can be a daunting enterprise. Many dietary risk factors contribute to these diseases in various environmental and ethnic settings. These risk factors are often in evidence in youth so that preventive measures must be initiated early in life.