European Congress on
Diabetes and Endocrinology

 Theme  :  Promoting the Care, Prevention and Cure on Diabetes

  June 15-16, 2020

 London, UK

 Conference Brochure  Abstract Submission  Organizing Committee  Conference Program

Euro Diabetes 2020

We are delighted to announce European Congress on Diabetes and Endocrinology  is to be held during June 15-16, 2020 at London, UK. The main theme of our conference is " Promoting the Care, Prevention and Cure on Diabetes"

The conference will focus on: Transforming Lives through Diabetes Education Transforming Lives by using technology Transforming Lives through quality Clinical care Understanding lived experience to transform livesa The role of Diabetes research to transform lives

Aim: Diabetes 2020 aim is to bring leading

Researchers
Academicians
Lab technicians
Educators
Diabetes professionals
Endocrinology professionals
Physicians
Business Analysts
Primary care specialists
Health care specialists
Policy makers and direct service providers

Together to share their experiences and research results and it’s development in Diabetes & Health care. Diabetes 2020 also gives first in importance to provide interdisciplinary forum for Directors, Researchers, Scientists, Academicians and Educators to present, share the knowledge and discuss the most recent innovations, trends, and concerns, clinical challenges encountered and the solutions adopted in the fields of Diabetes Health Care.

Who can attend?

European Congress on Diabetes and  Endocrinology London, UK lays a platform for the Diabetologists, Endocrinologists, Researchers and experts both from Industry and Academia working in various sub domains of Diabetes, Endocrinology and metabolism. The conference is open for all the professionals working in: Diabetes professionals, Endocrinology professionals, Researchers, Physicians Business, Analysts Academicians, Lab technicians, Educators Primary care specialists, Health care specialists

Why to attend?

To meet renowned speakers, world's leading CEO's, Directors, decision and policy makers To know about the on-going research projects on Diabetes & Healthcare To keep abreast of all advances in Diabetes Practice Chance to collaborate research organizations with hospitals & healthcare organizations To share the research ideas and implement them Best opportunity to reach the largest assemblage of participants from Diabetes Community New contacts to enhance the business opportunities.

Diabetes
It is a chronic disease that develops when the pancreas is no longer able to make insulin, or when the body cannot make good use of the insulin it produces. Insulin is a hormone formed by the pancreas that acts like a key to let glucose from the food we eat pass from the blood stream into the cells in the body to produce energy. All carbohydrates are broken down into glucose in the blood. Insulin helps glucose get into the cells. Inadequate production of insulin leads to raised glucose levels in the blood (known as hyper glycaemia) which in return are associated with damage to the body and failure of various organs and tissues.

a. Type 1 diabetes
b. Type 2 diabetes
c. Gestational diabetes

Prediabetes
Pre-diabetes is known for glucose intolerance this occurs when a person has high blood glucose levels, but they aren’t high enough yet to be diagnosed as diabetes. Pre-diabetes is an early symptom of type 2 diabetes. Prediabetes usually has no symptoms, but it almost shows up before the person gets diagnosed with diabetes and it affects adults and children. The long-term damage of prediabetes occurs especially to heart, blood vessels and kidneys.

Diabetic Microvascular Complications
People with diabetes with an increased risk of developing a huge number of serious health problems. Invariably high blood glucose levels can lead to serious diseases affecting the heart and blood vessels, eyes, kidneys, nerves and teeth. For Further, people with diabetes also have a higher risk of developing infections. In almost all developed countries, diabetes is a leading cause of cardiovascular disease, blindness, kidney failure, and lower limb amputation. Maintaining blood glucose levels, blood pressure, and cholesterol at or close to normal can help delay or prevent diabetes complications. Therefore people with diabetes need regular monitoring.

a. Cardiovascular disease (Diabetes and Heart Diseases)
b. Eye disease (diabetic retinopathy)
c. Nerve disease (diabetic neuropathy)
d. Kidney disease (diabetic nephropathy)

Genetics of Diabetes 
Diabetes mellitus is a heterogeneous group of disorders characterized by persistent hyperglycemia. The two most common forms of diabetes are type 1 diabetes (T1D, previously known as insulin-dependent diabetes or IDDM) and type 2 diabetes (T2D, previously known as non-insulin dependent diabetes or NIDDM). Insulin-dependent diabetes & Non-Insulin dependent diabetes are caused by a combination of genetic and environmental risk factors. However, there are other unique forms of diabetes that are directly inherited. These include maturity onset diabetes in the young (MODY), and diabetes due to mutations in mitochondrial DNA.

Diabetes Podiatry
Diabetes is a disease that develops from high blood glucose levels which can cause damage to the nerve systems in your body by stopping important messages getting to and from your brain. The nerves sensible to be affected are the longest ones – those that reach all the way down to your legs and feet. This nerve damage is sometimes called neuropathy. High blood glucose levels can also damage your blood vessels and thereby circulation to your feet and legs, due to less blood getting to your skin, muscles and tissues.

Diabetes and Skin conditions 
Diabetes can affect every part of the body, together with the skin. In fact, such problems are sometimes the primary sign that a person has diabetes. Favorably, most skin conditions can be prevented or easily treated if caught early. Few of these problems are skin conditions anyone can have, but people with diabetes get more easily. These include bacterial infections, fungal infections, and itching. Other skin problems happen frequently or only to people with diabetes. Diabetes-related skin conditions:

  • Acanthosis nigricans
  • Diabetic dermopathy
  • Necrobiosis lipoidica diabeticorum
  • Allergic reactions
  • Diabetic blisters
  • Eruptive xanthomatosis
  • Digital sclerosis
  • Disseminated granuloma annulare

Diabetes and Cancer 
Both diabetes and cancer are prevalent diseases whose incidence are increasing and have a great impact on the health worldwide. Individuals with diabetes may have an increased risk of cancer. It has been observed that cancer and diabetes are diagnosed within the same individual more frequently than would be expected by chance.

People with diabetes are at undoubtedly higher risk for many forms of cancer. Diabetes, predominantly type 2 diabetes (non-insulin-dependent diabetes), has been associated to certain cancers, while prostate cancer occurs less often in men with diabetes. The risk for cancers of the liver, pancreas, and endometrium are about two fold or higher and lesser for cancers of the colon and rectum, breast, and bladder in individuals with diabetes. Other cancers (e.g., lung) are not associated with an increased risk in individuals with diabetes. In recent times developed glucose intolerance or diabetes may be a consequence of pancreatic cancer and that recent onset of glucose intolerance or diabetes may be an early sign of pancreatic cancer.

Diabetes & Oral Health 
Diabetic persons have an increased risk of inflammation of the gums (periodontitis) if blood glucose is not properly managed. Periodontitis is a major cause of tooth loss and is associated with an increased risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD). Proper oral check-ups should be established to ensure early diagnosis, particularly among people with previously undiagnosed diabetes and prompt management of any oral complications in people with diabetes. Once a year visits should be recommended for symptoms of gum disease such as bleeding when brushing teeth or swollen gums.

Biomarkers and Diabetes 
Biomarkers can play an imperative role in laboratory for drug discovery, diagnosing, classification, and grading the severity of disease in both laboratory and clinical settings. They have a possible for understanding the relationship between disease and health. Some of the diseases are as of protein biomarkers are, for example, cancer, diabetes, and cardiovascular and neurological diseases. The protein biomarkers are very useful for diagnosis and prognosis of the asymptomatic phase before the development of acute and chronic diseases such as diabetes, various forms of cancer, and other syndromes. Biomarkers for monitoring diabetes and associated micro and macro vascular complications can be broadly classified as follows: genomic (single-nucleotide polymorphisms), transcriptomic (mRNA), proteomic (proteins and glycoproteins), metabolites (lipids, sugars, and amino acids), markers of subclinical disease (arterial function, aortic plaque burden) and metabolic end-products (urinary proteins).

Insulin and Diabetic Drugs 
Insulin is commonly given subcutaneously, either by injections or by an insulin pump. Research of other routes of administration is underway. In acute-care settings, insulin may also be obsessed intravenously. In general, there are three varieties of insulin, characterized by the rate which they are metabolized by the body. They are fast acting insulins, intermediate acting insulins and long acting insulins. There are other types, or classes, of drugs that work in different ways to lower blood sugar (also known as blood sugar) levels:

a.Alpha-glucosidase inhibitors
b. Biguanides
c. Bile Acid Sequestrants
d. Dopamine-2 Agonists
e. DPP-4 inhibitors
f. Meglitinides
g. SGLT2 Inhibitors
h. Sulfonylureas
i. TZDs
j. Oral combination therapy

Stem Cell therapy for Diabetes
Within recent years, stem cell analysis has become a very important part of the scientific understanding of type 1 diabetes. Diabetes is an autoimmune response medical Condition subtly affecting our health. Diabetes once uncontrolled can lead to blindness, kidney failure, heart diseases and stroke. Therefore it is very necessary to keep the excessively high level of glucose under check. Conventionally, there is no permanent diabetes cure other than steroids, diet as well as weight management. Nevertheless, Stem cells technology has practically fulfilled the promise of functional restoration to the great extent. Thus, by exploitation stem cell therapy it is currently possible to maintain glucose level of the blood.

Scientists engaged to develop more efficient treatments for diabetes are turning to stem cells. Such cells can be transformed into cells that produce insulin, the hormone that controls blood sugar.

Cell Transplantation in Diabetes 
Cell transplantation contains the replacement of a diseased pancreas and islet cells with healthy ones in a patient with uncontrollable diabetes. Pancreas transplantation improves the function of the pancreas, with these goals:

  • Patients no longer need insulin
  • Diabetes-related problems are slowed down

Islet cell transplantation by itself is that the transmission of active Islet of Langerhans cells from a healthy pancreas to a diabetic patient, whose islet cells are not functioning properly, with the goal of eliminating the need for daily insulin injections. Pancreatic islets contain many forms of cells that produce insulin.

Diabetes and Nutrition
Nutrition is a critical part of diabetes care. Balancing the correct amount of carbohydrates, fat, protein along with fibre, vitamins and minerals helps us to maintain a healthy diet and a healthy lifestyle. Person with diabetes, there is at least one extra consideration for our nutritional needs and that is the question of how our blood glucose levels will respond to different diets:

a. Macronutrients
b. Micronutrients

Nanotechnology in Diabetes 
Nanotechnology in diabetes investigates has encouraged the advancement of novel glucose estimation and insulin delivery modalities which hold the possibility to drastically improve quality of life for diabetics. Current improvement in the field of diabetes to explore at its interface with nanotechnology is our centre of attention. Specifically, we look at glucose sensors with Nanoscale components including metal nanoparticles and carbon nanostructures. A portion of the applications of nanotechnology in treating diabetes mellitus are artificial pancreas, rather than pancreas transplantation utilization of artificial beta cells, for the oral conveyance of insulin use of Nanospheres as biodegradable polymeric carriers and so on. 

Diabetes in Healthcare
Often, endocrine conditions require long-term management; it gives you information and resources to manage diabetes and improve your health. Diabetes Education is led by highly trained, knowledgeable staff, which includes:

  • Diabetes management clinics
  • Individual consultations
  • Diabetes support groups
  • Expert guidance

So make sure well-informed about how to manage your health – whether it’s controlling your blood sugar to manage diabetes or teaching you how to build bone strength through diet and exercise. Uncontrolled diabetes can lead to foot problems, eye damage, nerve damage, heart and vascular disease. 

Herbal therapy for Diabetes
Many common herbs and spices are demand to own blood sugar lowering properties that make them helpful for people with or at high risk of type 2 diabetes. Some of clinical analysis is achieved in recent years that show potential links between herbal medicine and improved blood glucose control that has to a rise in diabetic people using these more 'natural' ingredients to help to manage their condition. Plant-based therapies that have shown in some clinical studies to have anti-diabetic properties include:

  • Aloe vera
  • Bilberry extract
  • Bitter melon
  • Cinnamon
  • Fenugreek
  • Ginger
  • Okra

While such therapies are usually used in ayurvedic and oriental medicine for considering severe conditions like diabetes, so that many health specialists remain skeptical concerning their reportable medical benefits.

Advanced Technology and Tools for Diabetes
The explosive increase within the prevalence of diabetes in resource-strapped regions of the globe demands innovative solutions in health care. Advances in information technology, medical specialty and food technology have the potential to create diagnosing and treatment of diabetes simpler, effective and patient-friendly. New therapies, monitoring, and revolutionary enabling technologies applied to healthcare represent an historic chance to improve the lives of diabetic people. These advances alter a lot of essential monitoring of blood glucose values with the facilitation of a lot of optimal insulin dosing and delivery. Advanced insulins and delivery systems are in development that explore to mitigate both hyperglycemia and hypoglycemia and increase in range. Diabetes treatment has changed considerably over the years with the development of advanced medical technologies.

  • Insulin syringes and pens
  • Insulin pumps
  • Insulin secretion in vitro and exocytosis
  • Self-monitoring of blood glucose
  • Glucose meter accuracy
  • Flash Glucose Monitoring
  • Continuous glucose monitors
  • Automated insulin delivery
  • Artificial pancreas
  • Glucose sensors
  • Ultrarapid insulins

Business and Economics of Diabetic Products
Diabetes is growing worldwide, but more in developing countries. Diabetes is a common and very costly chronic disease. The field of diabetes novelty to advance and in order to diabetes product containing novel advancements to developed and used, these items will need to survive economically. Financial conditions and approaches of national different administrative bodies that control access to therapeutic advances must be positive in order to a patient in that country: to have an access to technology and are frequently ultimate in every nation.

  • Innovations in Insulin Therapy
  • Growth of the Insulin Market
  • The Costs of Innovation
  • Diabetic Food - Manufacturing Plant, Market Research, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics
  • Clinical and Economic Decisions about Insulin Therapy
  • Insulin pumps and diabetes supplies

Endocrinology
Endocrinology is the study of hormones and their response. Hormones are chemical messenger, released into the blood that acts through receptors to source a change in the target cell. The glands that release hormones are ductless, known as ‘endocrine’ from the Greek language for ‘internal secretion’. The thyroid gland is an example of a classical endocrine gland. Its only function is to synthesize and release hormones into the bloodstream. Some organs, such as the pancreas, have endocrine as well as other functions. So the hormones released by the pancreas are released directly into the blood, whereas the other (exocrine) secretions of the pancreas are released into a duct. Diabetes is the most common condition that endocrinologists treat, but it is far from the only one. Other common endocrine disorders include:

  • Adrenal, pituitary and other neuro-endocrine disorders
  • Diabetes along pre-diabetes and gestational diabetes and associated with complications relating to the disease
  • Hormone treatment in transgender individuals
  • Hypogonadism
  • Metabolic bone disorders, including primary hyperparathyroidism
  • Obesity and weight loss management
  • Osteoporosis, including diagnosis and all current therapies
  • Reproductive endocrinology, including menstrual disorders, PCOS and infertility
  • Thyroid disorders, including hypothyroidism, thyroid nodules and thyroid cancer.

Cellular and Molecular Endocrinology 
Molecular and Cellular Endocrinology required for integrated research on all aspects related to the biochemical effects, synthesis, secretions of extracellular signals and understanding of cellular regulative mechanisms involved in hormonal control. The scope encompasses all subjects associated with biochemical and molecular aspects of endocrine research and cell regulation. These include:

  • Mechanisms of action of extracellular signals (hormones, neurotransmitters).
  • Interaction of these factors with receptors.
  • Generation, response and role of intracellular signals such as cyclic nucleotides and calcium.
  • Hormone-regulated gene expression.
  • Structure and physicochemical properties of hormones, hormone receptors and other hormone-binding components.
  • Synthesis, secretion, metabolism and inactivation of hormones, neurotransmitters, etc.
  • Hormonal control of differentiation.
  • Related control mechanisms in non-mammalian systems.
  • Methodological and theoretical aspects related to hormonal control processes.
  • Clinical studies until they throw new light on basic research in this field.
  • Control of intermediary metabolism at the cellular level.
  • Ultra-structural aspects related to hormone secretion and action.

Pediatric Endocrinology
Hormones play a central role in driving a child’s growth and development. Difficulties with growth, puberty, and sexual development often have their roots in the endocrine system. Searching for advanced ways to understand and to treat endocrine conditions that affect children. It provides guidance on evidence-based treatment for congenital adrenal hyperplasia, pediatric obesity and gender incongruence, commonly known as being transgender, and hypothalamic–pituitary and growth disorders in survivors of childhood cancer.

Pediatric Endocrinologist is the one who specializes the field that looks into problems related to growth and sexual development and other hormone related problems in children and adolescents. The endocrine system produces hormone, which are chemical substances that regulate body functions.

Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism 
Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism is the branch of medicine concerned with the study of the diseases of the endocrine organs, disorders of endocrine systems, their target organs, disorders of the pathways of glucose and lipid metabolism.

Neuroendocrinology
Neuroendocrinology is known as production of hormones by neurons. The nervous and endocrine systems usually act together in a process called neuroendocrine integration and to regulate the physiological processes of the human body. Neuroendocrinology arose from the identification of the brain, especially the hypothalamus, controls secretion of pituitary gland hormones. It has subsequently expanded to investigate many interconnections of the endocrine and nervous systems.

The neuroendocrine system is made up of special cells known as neuroendocrine cells. They are spread throughout the body. Neuroendocrine cells are like nerve cells (neurons), but they also make hormones like cells of the endocrine system (endocrine cells). It receives messages (signals) from the nervous system and responds by formulation and releasing hormones and it controls many body functions. The neuroendocrine system of mechanism by which the hypothalamus maintains homeostasis and it regulates the reproduction, metabolism, energy utilization, osmolarity and blood pressure.

Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility 
The Division of Reproductive Endocrinology and Infertility (REI) within the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology in areas related to human reproduction including female and male infertility assisted reproductive technologies, reproductive surgery, endometriosis, uterine fibroids, polycystic ovary syndrome, developmental problems, and issues related to reproductive hormones. Following assisted reproductive technologies: In vitro fertilization Ultrasound-guided embryo transfer Intracytoplasmic sperm injection (a single sperm introduce into an egg) Freezing of extra embryos for future use Intrauterine insemination Egg donor in vitro fertilization Therapeutic donor insemination (using donor sperm) Preimplantation genetics diagnosis.

Endocrine Cancers
Endocrine glands produces hormone, which the body’s messengers that they pass through the bloodstream until they reach their target organ, and they deliver to the targeted organ Endocrine cancers are found in tissues of the endocrine system, which includes:

a. Adrenal Tumors
b. Neuroendocrine Tumors
c. Parathyroid Tumors
d. Pituitary Tumors
e. Thyroid Disorders

Speaker guidelines

For Speakers

  • Keep the number of slides in your Presentation to a minimum and follow the assigned slots.
  • Please stop when signaled to do so by the Chair.
  • Personal laptops should not be used unless in any unavoidable conditions.
  • The Videos will not be recorded.
  • Question Sessions, thanks and acknowledgement of the speakers will take place during the session or after completion of the session, so please stay until the end of the session.

For Poster

  • Each poster should be approximately 1x1 M in Size The title, contents, text and the author’s information should be clearly visible even from 1-2 feet.
  • Present numerical data in the form of graphs, rather than tables.
  • If data must be presented in table-form, keep it Simple to be easily understandable.
  • Visuals should be simple, clear and bold.
  • Avoid acronyms and mathematical notations as much as possible.
  • Posters with 800-1000 words or less are perfect.
  • Avoid submitting compactly packed, highly worded- count posters.
  • Categorize your poster into subdivisions, e.g., Introduction, Methods, Results; Discussion, Conclusions, and Literature Cited.
  • Use bright colors to enhance the better visibility Besides your project, you can also include future research plans or questions.

Opportunities for Conference Attendees

For Researchers & Faculty

  • Speaker Presentations
  • Poster Display
  • Symposium hosting
  • Workshop organizing

For Universities, Associations & Societies

  • Association Partnering
  • Collaboration proposals
  • Academic Partnering
  • Group Participation

For Students & Research Scholars

  • Poster Presentation Competition (Winner will get Best Poster Award)
  • Young Researcher Forum (Award to the best presenter)
  • Student Attendee
  • Group Registrations

For Business Speakers

  • Speaker Presentations
  • Symposium hosting
  • Book Launch event
  • Networking opportunities
  • Audience participation

For Companies

  • Exhibitor and Vendor Booths
  • Sponsorships opportunities
  • Product launch
  • Workshop organizing
  • Scientific Partnering
  • Marketing and Networking with clients

Abstract Peer-review Process/Guidelines

  • The Reviewing Committee of Diabetes and Endocrinology Conferences ensures high-quality peer review process for all abstracts submitted to the conference.
  • The decision of abstract acceptance will be judged by a panel of experts emphasizing whether the findings and / or conclusions are novel and make useful contributions to the field.
  • The committee operates a single / double-blind peer review process for all the abstracts submitted, where both the reviewer and the author remain anonymous.

The following are the steps that each abstract of Diabetes and Endocrinology Conferences undergoes during the process of peer review

  • All submitted abstracts are reviewed by internal editorial team to ensure adherence to the conference scope and abstracts which have passed this initial screening are then assigned to the session chair / review committee for evaluation.
  • Once the reviews have been received, the review committee decides to accept or reject a manuscript, or to request revisions from the author in response to the reviewers’ comments. If the decision tends to be minor revision or major revision, authors will be given 14 days to resubmit the revised abstract.

Criteria to be considered for Scoring

  • The abstract should be reviewed according to the following criteria:
  • Originality of concept/approach and level of innovativeness
  • Significance/impact/relevance to conference theme
  • Quality of research design/theoretical argument
  • Conclusions and interpretations of results
  • Presentation style: Coherence and clarity of structure

 

Why to attend

Presenting your Organization’s Work on a Global Stage

As a speaker you will be presenting to a room full of senior representatives from all over the world, each providing a different perspective from the sector. Your organization’s expertise and knowledge will be showcased to key players in the field of Nursing, Health care and will be a unique platform to increase your reputation within the sector

New Places; New People

Each time will be held at a different place, new and different people will attend. This can enlarge building collaborations and help you in developing new relationships.

Learn from Other Speakers

As a speaker you will be provided with free access to two days of the conference and associated workshops and will be given the opportunity to hear from other senior representatives from the sector and consider problems and solutions in the field of nursing, our numerous Q&A sessions and panel discussions.

Discuss and Overcome Issues in the Field 

This conference offers unrivalled opportunities to work with other key leading experts from the Universities and Hospitals to discuss the main challenges in the sector and to come together to produce strategies to find solutions to these problems Competitive Advantage: You’ll stand out if you’re a sponsor and your major competitors aren’t. If your competitors have already decided to be sponsors, your sponsorship becomes even more important, to assert your comparative market strength and your commitment to healthy products.

Leading a Workshop

By leading one of the renowned Workshops, you will be presented with a perfect forum for an in depth discussion and debate into a key issue. These sessions can vary in format from case-study-led debate with interactive breakout sessions to a presentation based discussion group on a topic that may need a particular in-depth focus.

The Opportunity to Collaborate and Sponsor

While we determine our conference theme and flow, we invite our key sponsors to suggest potential speakers, Delegate and topics that might also enhance the program. That’s why it’s important to commit early to sponsorship, before the program is final.

Chairing

To increase your presence at the event, why not chair the event, a day, or a specific session to present yourself and your organization as one the leading players in a specific topic area? As a chair, you will work closely with us and our line-up of senior level speakers to ensure an event’s success.

 

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Organizing Committee

Avijit Lahiri

Avijit Lahiri

British Cardiac Research Trust | London

Biography

Sergey Suchkov

Sergey Suchkov

Sechenov University | Russia

Biography

Magnus Sigurdur Magnusson

Magnus Sigurdur Magnusson

University of Iceland | Iceland

Biography

Ian James Martins

Ian James Martins

Edith Cowan University | Australia

Biography

View More

Know Your Registration

SPEAKER REGISTRATION
£495

  • Access to all Conference Sessions
  • Opportunity to give a Keynote/ Plenary/ Poster Presentations/ Workshop
  • Opportunity to publish your Abstract in any of our esteemed Journals & in the Conference Proceedings Book
  • Certificate Accredited by our Organizing Committee Member
  • Handbook & Conference Kit
  • Tea/Coffee & Snack
  • Lunch during the Conference

DELEGATE REGISTRATION
£535

  • Access to all Conference Sessions
  • Can meet the Experts of your Area of expertise arriving from 22+ different Countries
  • Participation Certificate Accredited by our Organizing Committee Member
  • Delegates are not allowed to present their papers in Oral or Poster sessions
  • Handbook & Conference Kit
  • Tea/Coffee & Snack
  • Lunch during the Conference

STUDENT REGISTRATION
£415

  • Access to all Conference Sessions
  • Opportunity to give an Oral/ Poster Presentation
  • Opportunity to publish your Abstract in any of our esteemed Journals & in the Conference
  • Proceedings Book
  • Certificate Accredited by our Organizing Committee Member
  • Handbook & Conference Kit
  • Tea/Coffee & Snack
  • Lunch during the Conference

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