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About Conference

We are pleased to have you join us at the "3rd International Conference on Parkinson's Diseases," which will be held in Milan city, Italy on March 29–30, 2023. The conference's organising theme is "A Strong Determination to Evolve Advanced Medication." World-class professionals in the fields of neurology and neuroscience will run PARKINSONS-2023. To discuss specific topics in the field of neurology, such as clinical neurophysiology, neurosurgery, neuron muscular disorders, neuron infectious diseases, paediatric neurology, neuropathology, brain tumours, and neuron-oncology, among others, international symposiums, B2B meetings, and workshops will also be organised. The goal of the conference is to understand the mechanisms underpinning human cognition by identifying the genetic causes of prevalent illnesses. Disorders of neurogenesis are widespread in both industrialised and developing nations. Congenital issues and genetic disorders

Why to Attend?                                                                    

Parkinson-2023 will bring together experts like Neuroscientists, Clinicians, Neurogeneticst, Neurologists, Psychiatrists, Medical practitioners, Care specialists, academic professionals  and students from all over the world to share an interest in the genetic pathways underlying neurological disorders, techniques to identify those genetic pathways, and the use of genetics and genomics as tools to develop therapeutics.

The aim of the conference is to provide a platform to academicians and practitioners from to debate and deliberate on social change that is encompassed by innovation and multiple disciplines technology.


Sessions and Tracks

1. Parkinson’s Disease:

Parkinson's disease (PD) is a chronic and deteriorating nervous system disease with symptoms that persist and get worse with time. After Alzheimer's disease, it is the second most prevalent neurodegenerative condition, with a prevalence of 0.1 to 0.3 present in the UK. The primary cause of this illness is the dysfunction and degeneration of important nerve cells in the brain .Dopamine is neurotransmitter produced by nerve cells in the brain that normally signals movement, emotion, and cooperation. However, in the case of individuals, dopamine production decreases, making it difficult for the person to manage movement normally. There is no cure; however medication and surgery are used in treatment.

2. Alzheimer’s Disease:

A gradual neurological condition called Alzheimer's disease results in both brain cell death and brain atrophy. The most prevalent form of dementia, Alzheimer's disease is characterised by a progressive loss of thinking, memory, and social abilities that hinders a person's capacity to function independently.A person may experience severe memory loss and lose the ability to carry out daily duties as their Alzheimer's condition worsens. Specifics can stop or delay the progression of symptoms momentarily. Numerous programmes and services will benefit people with Alzheimer's disease and their families. Brain alterations associated with Alzheimer's disease may reveal moods and habits. Here are some examples of potential problems. depression, isolation from society,

3. Neuroanatomy:

Neuroanatomy is the study of the composition and operation of the nervous system. Bilateral symmetry animals have segregated, developed neural systems as opposed to radial symmetry animals, which have a scattered cell network in their nervous systems. The inner structure of the brain and spinal cord (often referred to as the CNS) and the nerve pathways that connect to the rest of the body make up the two components of the nervous system in vertebrates (known as the peripheral nervous system, or PNS).

4. Neurology:

The area of medicine known as neurology is dedicated to the examination and study of nervous system problems. The central nervous system and peripheral nervous system, which include their coverings, blood vessels, and all effector tissue, such as muscle, are the two major divisions of the nervous system, which is a complicated, practical system that regulates and coordinates bodily activity. A neurologist is a medical professional who specialises in neurology. a neurologist who has received special training to examine, identify, and manage a neurological condition that affects the brain, spinal cord, and nerves.

5. Neuromuscular Disorders:

Neuromuscular illnesses affect the nerves that regulate your own voluntary muscles. Your arms and legs are two instances of voluntary muscles that humans can independently control. The signals that control these muscles are transmitted by your neurons, which are also referred to as your nerve cells. When neurons deteriorate or die, the communication between your nervous system and muscles is hampered. As a result, your muscles start to deteriorate and weaken, which can lead to twitching, cramps, aches, pains, and problems with your joints and range of motion. It frequently affects how well your heart and lungs function as well.

  • Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis
  • Multiple sclerosis
  • Myasthenia gravis

6. Neurorehabilitation:

About 70% of rehabilitation instances involve neurorehabilitation. There is severe neuronal damage following an accident or stroke, which may result in temporary or permanent disability. Learning new abilities, getting used to the new routine, and avoiding difficulties are all important aspects of rehabilitation. The doctors should be open and honest with the patients, helping them maintain an optimistic outlook despite their despair, and being realistic about the recovery process and refraining from making empty promises.Neurorehabilitation is necessary for people with strokes, brain injuries, spinal cord injuries, neurodegenerative diseases including Parkinson's, Alzheimer's, and ataxias, post-traumatic procedures, and paediatric conditions like cerebral palsy.

7. Neuropharmacology:

Neuropharmacology is the study of how drugs affect the neural system through which they affect expression as well as how they affect cellular activity in the nervous system. Neuropharmacology has two subspecialties: behavioural and molecular. The study of how drugs impact mortal gestation (neuropsychopharmacology), including how drug habit and dependence affect the mortal brain, is a major emphasis of behavioural science. In order to create drugs that have positive effects on neurological function, molecular neuropharmacology studies neurons and their neurochemical interactions.

  • Recent drug development
  • Neuroimmuno pharmacology
  • Neuro chemical interaction
  • neuropharmacologcal therapy
  • Genome wide association studies

8. Neurogenetic & Neurometabolic Disorders:

Neurogenetic and neurometabolic disorders can both have an impact on how the brain functions. They affect young children of all ages, races, and genders. A wide range of chronic illnesses known as "neurogenetic diseases" include brain abnormalities brought on by changes in a child's DNA, which lead to some brain cells developing and acting incorrectly. When it comes to neurometabolic abnormalities, these illnesses are caused by problems with the body's cell enzymes, which can either not use food to create the energy cells need or can not get rid of the breakdown products of the food the cell used.

9.  Neurosurgery:

The diagnosis and treatment of patients with injuries to, or diseases/disorders of, the brain, spinal cord, spinal column, and peripheral nerves in all regions of the body are the focus of this medical speciality. Patients of all ages are treated in the neurosurgical discipline. A neurological surgeon may offer surgical and non-surgical care depending on the kind of injury or disease.

10. Neuropsychiatric:

Neuropsychiatry, also referred to as organic psychiatry, is a branch of medicine that studies the interaction between psychiatry and neurology with the goal of understanding and attributing behaviour to the interaction of neurobiology and social psychological factors.  Neuropsychiatry considers the mind to be "an emergent component of the brain," in contrast to other behavioural and neurological specialties that may see them as distinct entities. Neuropsychiatry was the predecessor to the present medical specialties of psychiatry and neurology, which historically shared training. However, both fields have since divided and are now commonly practised separately.

11. Novel Therapeutics:

Oxford researchers are enhancing the results for cancer patients around the world by creating new medicines and optimising the use of ones that already exist. Due to a combination of surgery, radiation therapy, and several drugs, 50% of patients with cancer can expect to be cured or live for more than 10 years. To keep raising the percentage of cancer patients who are cured, existing therapies must be applied and combined in the best possible ways, and new therapies must be created. Oxford Cancer aspires to ensure that knowledge gained from fundamental scientific developments such as Cell Biology & Tissue Physiology and Physical Sciences & Drug Discovery is applied to enhance cancer treatments by coordinating research through this theme.

12. Psychology:

Psychosis is an abnormal condition of the mind that results in difficulties determining what real and what is not real. Symptoms may include delusions and hallucinations, among other features. Additional symptoms are incoherent speech and behaviour that is inappropriate for a given situation. There may also be sleep problems, social withdrawal, lack of motivation, and difficulties carrying out daily activities. Psychosis can have serious adverse outcomes.

13. Brain cell death:

Brain death is the total, irreversible loss of all brain functions, including the involuntary functions required to maintain life.  It contrasts from a chronic vegetative state, where the person is still breathing and still has some autonomic functioning. As long as some bodily and mental function is still there, it differs from comas. It also isn't the same as the syndrome known as "locked-in syndrome." These many illnesses can be medically distinguished via a differential diagnosis. Many jurisdictions utilize brain death as a sign of legal death; however the term is inconsistently defined and frequently misunderstood by the general public. The phrase "brain death" has been used to refer to situations in which some areas of the brain continue to function even when others do not.

14. Multiple Sclerosis

A disorder of the central nervous system that can be crippling is multiple sclerosis (MS) (brain and spinal cord). In MS, the protective sheath (myelin) covering nerve fibres are attacked by the immune system, impairing brain and body connection. In the long run, the condition may weaken or permanently harm the nerves. Depending on the extent of nerve damage and which nerves are affected, MS symptoms can vary greatly. While those with no new symptoms may experience prolonged periods of remission, some persons with severe MS may lose their ability to walk independently or at all. Multiple sclerosis symptoms can vary greatly from person to person and during the course of the illness.

15. Clinical Neurophysiology:

The study of the central and peripheral nerve systems through the documentation of bioelectrical activity, whether spontaneous or induced, is known as clinical neurophysiology. It entails the study of pathophysiology as well as medical techniques for diagnosing disorders of the peripheral and central nervous systems. Clinical neurophysiology examinations extend beyond those carried out in a lab. The electrical activity of the brain, the spinal cord, and the nerves in the limbs and muscles is measured during tests.

  • Electromyography
  • Electroencephalography
  • Evoked potentials
  • Polysomnography
  • Intraoperative monitoring

16. Pediatric Neurology:

Most cases of paediatric neurology involve children or teenagers. About 6 out of 100,000 children are affected by neurology. There are three main types of neurology in children, two of which are ischemic neurology, in which blocked veins cause damage and a lack of blood flow. The term blood vessel ischemic neurology (AIS) is used when a passageway is obstructed. The term used when a vein becomes blocked is cerebral Sino venous thrombosis (CSVT). The vein cracks in the third kind, haemorrhagic neurology (HS), as opposed to being obstructed. The abrupt emergence of failure or deadness of the face, arm, or leg, typically on one side of the body, is one of neurology's most well-known symptoms and side effects. 

  • Movement disorders (Cerebral paresis)
  • Muscle diseases
  • Liposomal storage disease
  • Development disorders
  • Brain malformations

To Collaborate Scientific Professionals around the World

Conference Date March 29-30, 2023

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