Global Summit on
Infectious Diseases

 Theme  :  Global Strategies to Treat Infectious Diseases

  June 15-16, 2020

 London, UK

 Conference Brochure  Abstract Submission  Organizing Committee  Conference Program

Infectious Diseases 2020

We are very happy to welcome you to participate in our “Global Summit on Infectious Diseases” on 15-16 June 2020 in London, UK. Our aim is to bring global scientists/ researchers and business professionals to one platform. Infectious Diseases-2020 includes the series of B2B& B2C meetings, Oral Talks, Poster Presentations, and Workshops & Exhibitions by Industries, Academicians, Professors, and Young Forum Researchers & Students.

Why Choose Us?

  • Presenting Your Organisation’s Work on a Global Platform
  • Discuss and Overcome Issues in your Field by Expert Advice
  • Network with Experts from the Sector
  • Learn From Other Speakers
  • Chairing/ Co-chairing a Session
  • Meeting the new People from 22+ Different Countries
  • Increasing your Scope of Knowledge
  • Competitive Advantage
  • Opportunity to Collaborate and Sponsor

Who Can Attend?

  • Doctors
  • Academicians, Directors/CEO
  • Researchers from universities
  • Scholars/ laureates, Associations and Societies
  • Business Entrepreneurs
  • Training Institutes
  • Experts
  • Delegates
  • Medical & Pharmacy Companies

Infectious Diseases
Infectious diseases are disorders caused by organisms such as bacteria, viruses, fungi or parasites. Many organisms live in and on our bodies. They're normally harmless or even helpful. But under certain conditions, some organisms may cause disease. Examples of infectious diseases are Flu, Measles, Dengue, smallpox, tuberculosis, cholera, HIV and AIDS, Meningitis, Malaria, etc. The specialty of these emerging infections since the past century can be discussed at Infectious diseases conference 2020 which is scheduled in London, UK.

Causes and Symptoms of Infectious Diseases
Microorganisms that cause infectious diseases are collectively called pathogens. Pathogens cause disease either by disrupting the body's normal processes or stimulating the immune system to produce a defensive response, resulting in high fever, inflammation, fatigue, diarrhea, and other symptoms. Infectious diseases are one of the leading causes of death worldwide.
Nosocomial Infections
Nosocomial infections are the infections caused in the hospital premises. These infections are potentially caused by organisms that are resistant to antibiotics. A nosocomial infection is specifically one that was not present or incubating before the patient's being admitted to the hospital but occurring within 72 hours after admittance to the hospital.

Pediatric Infectious Diseases
Children are more susceptible to environmental risks than adults because of many reasons. Children are constantly growing and so and they eat more food, drink more water, and breathe more air as compared to adults. They have increased vulnerability to illness. These contagious diseases are mostly caused by microscopic organisms, infections, and parasites. A widespread variety of immunologic illnesses are caused by micro-organisms, infections, pathogens, bacteria, and parasites. Pediatric specialists may understand the symptoms, signs, causes, side effects, medicines, and results related to infectious diseases in children

Bloodstream Infections
Bloodstream infections occur when bacteria enter the bloodstream from either a primary focus of infection in an organ, a wound or via an indwelling or implanted device. Bloodstream infections are associated with symptoms such as hypertension and fever. Bloodstream infection is a major cause of morbidity and mortality despite the availability of broad-spectrum and effective antimicrobials and major advances in supportive care.

Ebola Viral Infections
Ebola viruses cause a severe and often deadly illness known as Ebola virus disease. It occurs very rarely which results in death and outbreak. Ebola viral infections symptoms include fever, muscle pain, sore throat, headache, diarrhea, vomiting, rashes and decreased function of the liver and kidneys. No drugs are currently available to treat Ebola, Dengue, or Zika viruses, which infect millions of people every year and result in severe illness, birth defects, and even death.

Urinary Tract Infections (UTI)
Urinary tract infections are caused when the bacteria get into the urine and travel up to the bladder. When it affects the lower urinary tract it is known as a bladder infection and when it affects the upper urinary tract it is known as a kidney infection. Symptoms include light fevers, pain in the lower abdomen, feels like urinating more often. Kidney infections may also often cause nausea and vomiting. E. coli bacteria cause the majority of UTIs, but many other bacteria, fungi, and parasites may also cause UTIs.

HIV and other infectious diseases
HIV is a disease caused by the Human Immunodeficiency Virus. It's a virus that breaks down certain cells in your immune system and develops a disease called AIDS. Infectious diseases are diseases caused by organisms like viruses, bacteria, fungi, and parasites. These can cause familiar infectious diseases such as the common cold, flu, and warts. They also cause severe illnesses such as smallpox, cholera, diphtheria, Infectious diarrhea, etc.

Surgical Site Infections
A surgical site infection is an infection that occurs after surgery in the part of the body where the surgery took place. Surgical site infections can sometimes be superficial infections involving the skin only. Other surgical site infections are more serious and can involve tissues under the skin, organs, or implanted material. These infections are caused by germs. The most common of these include the bacteria Staphylococcus, Streptococcus, and Gram-negative bacilli.

Tuberculosis is an infectious disease usually caused by Mycobacterium tuberculosis bacteria. Tuberculosis generally affects the lungs, but can also affect other parts of the body. Tuberculosis is spread when a person with an active infection coughs, sneezes, speaks or sings, and then a person nearby breathes in the bacteria. It usually affects the lungs, but it can also affect other parts of the body, such as the kidneys, spine, and brain.

Hepatitis is defined as the inflammation in the liver. Many conditions cause hepatitis, but half of the causes are due to hepatitis viruses. There are several types of hepatitis viruses including types A, B, C, D, E, and possibly G. Types A, B, and C are the most common. The signs and symptoms of acute viral hepatitis result from damage to the liver and are similar regardless of the hepatitis virus responsible. Patients may experience a flu-like illness, and general symptoms include nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, fever, fatigue, loss of appetite, and, less commonly, rash and joint pain. Sometimes jaundice, a yellowing of the skin and eyes will develop.
Malaria is a mosquito-borne disease caused by a parasite. The parasite is transmitted to humans through the bites of infected mosquitoes. People who have malaria usually feel very sick, with a high fever and shaking chills. Left untreated, they may develop severe complications and die. While the disease is uncommon in temperate climates, malaria is still common in tropical and subtropical countries. World health officials are trying to reduce the incidence of malaria by distributing bed nets to help protect people from mosquito bites as they sleep. Scientists around the world are working to develop a vaccine to prevent malaria.

Animal Infectious Diseases
Animal infectious diseases also known as zoonotic diseases. Animals are an important food source and provide meat, dairy, and eggs. These animal diseases are caused by harmful germs like viruses, bacteria, parasites, and fungi. Few zoonotic diseases are transferred from animals to humans. Examples: Animal flu, anthrax, bird flu, bovine tuberculosis, brucellosis, Campylobacter infection, cat scratch fever, cryptosporidiosis.

Food & Water Borne Infectious diseases
Foodborne, commonly called food poisoning, and waterborne illnesses are conditions caused by eating or drinking food or water that is contaminated by microbes or the toxins they produce. The most frequent causes of food or water-borne illnesses are bacteria, viruses, and parasites. Symptoms vary with the causative agent, and range from slight abdominal pain and nausea to retching, vomiting, abdominal cramps, fever, and diarrhea. Fever, chills, headache, malaise and muscular pains may accompany gastrointestinal symptoms. Vomiting, with or without diarrhea, abdominal cramps and fever are common symptoms of viral disease or staphylococcal intoxication.

Sexually Transmitted Infections
Sexually transmitted infections (STIs) are infections you can get by having sex with someone who has an infection. These infections are usually passed from person to person through vaginal intercourse. They can also be passed through anal sex, oral sex, or skin-to-skin contact. More than 9 million women in the United States are diagnosed with an STI each year. Women often have more serious health problems from STIs than men, including infertility. The organisms (bacteria, viruses or parasites) that cause sexually transmitted diseases may pass from person to person in blood, semen, or vaginal and other bodily fluids. Sometimes these infections can be transmitted nonsexual, such as from mother to infant during pregnancy or childbirth, or through blood transfusions or shared needles.

Treatment for Infectious Diseases
Many infectious diseases have similar signs and symptoms. Samples of body fluid can help in the diagnosis of the particular microbe that's causing the illness. These methods include blood tests, urine tests, throat swabs, stool sample, spinal tap. This helps the doctor to treat the disease. Knowing what type of germ causing the illness makes easier for the doctor to choose an appropriate treatment. Antibiotics, Antivirals, Antifungals, Anti-parasites are used for medications.

Inflammatory Infectious Diseases
Inflammation is a defense mechanism in the body. The immune system recognizes damaged cells, irritants, and pathogens, and it begins the healing process. When something harmful or irritating affects a part of our body, there is a biological response to try to remove it. The signs and symptoms of inflammation can be uncomfortable but show that the body is trying to heal itself. Chronic inflammation can eventually cause several diseases and conditions, including some cancers.

Rare Infectious diseases
Rare infectious diseases are caused by external factors like genetically or through the environment. Rare disease affects a small percentage of the world population. In some countries, rare diseases are called orphan diseases. Whose rarity means there's a lack of a market large enough to gain support and resources for discovering treatments for it, except by the government granting economically advantageous conditions to creating and selling such treatments. Some of the rare diseases are rat-bite fever, seal pox, scarlet fever, meningococcal diseases, bubonic plague.

Infection prevention & Control
Infections, particularly known as ‘healthcare-acquired infections’ which means that patients/clients acquire the infection while receiving care from health services. This is one of the biggest challenges facing health services throughout the world. There are many kinds of infections that patients/clients can acquire while accessing health care services. Some of the infection control practices include hand hygiene, prevention of surgical site infections, Infection control standard, contact, droplet and airborne precautions and quarantine of contacts.

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.
  • Videos will not be recorded.
  • Question Sessions, thanks and acknowledgment 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 approximate 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 Infectious Diseases Conference ensures a 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 Infectious Diseases Conference undergoes during the process of peer review:

  • All submitted abstracts are reviewed by an 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 a 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:

  • The 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

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 Virology, Microbiology, and Infectious Diseases 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 Infectious Diseases, our numerous Q&A sessions, and panel discussions.

Discuss and Overcome Issues in the Field:

This conference offers unrivaled 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 the 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.


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 of 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.


Organizing Committee

Dr. Preis I Jana

Dr. Preis I Jana

SUNY Downstate University, Brooklyn, USA


Prof. Tadamitsu Kishimoto

Prof. Tadamitsu Kishimoto

The WPI Immunology Frontier Research Center, Osaka University, Japan


Dr. Jianqiang Zhang

Dr. Jianqiang Zhang

Iowa State University Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory, USA


Dr. Ananda Mohan Chakrabarty

Dr. Ananda Mohan Chakrabarty

University of Illinois, USA


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Dr. Sameeh Ghazal

Dr. Sameeh Ghazal

Prince Mohamed Bin Abdulaziz Hospital, Ministry of Health, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia


Dr. Pietro Mastroeni

Dr. Pietro Mastroeni

University of Cambridge, United Kingdom


Dr. Yamila Carpio

Dr. Yamila Carpio

Veterinary Immunology Project leader, Animal Biotechnology Department.


Dr. Satesh Bidaisee

Dr. Satesh Bidaisee

St. George’s University, Grenada, West Indies


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