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Theme
Improved Health Protection Paybacks for All
- Neglected Tropical Diseases 2017

About

We are pleased to welcome all the interested participants to Neglected Tropical Diseases Conference: Current and Future Challenges during November 02-03, 2017 at Chicago, Illinois, USA. Tropical diseases 2017 welcomes all the members form universities, clinical examination foundations, research organizations ,biologists, scientists, researchers, academicians, entrepreneurs, research scholars and delegates from research labs, industries and healthcare sectors to be a part of the conference to share their knowledge on all parts of this rapidly expanded field and then, by providing a showcase of the research in this field and making the efforts to conquer this battle of Neglected Tropical diseases which is burden to our human society.

The conference focuses on the theme "Improved Health Protection Paybacks for all".

Tropical Diseases 2017 aims to provide scientific platform for face to face exchange of knowledge and research ideas across these concerns for endemic diseases which is claiming havocs around the globe every year. The conference is designed to give knowledge, ideas and to think out of the box. The aim of the conference is to promote research in the field of neglected tropical diseases with another goal to facilitate exchange of new ideas in these fields and to create a dialogue between scientists, practitioners, health organizations to come together and overcome and conquer this situation.

Neglected Tropical Diseases (NTDs) are a diverse group of communicable diseases which almost covers 18 infectious diseases that are caused by bacteria, parasites, or viruses that more or less affect the poor societies generally affect children and causes significant health and financial burdens and across the underdeveloped nations. They mostly affect populations who are living in poverty, without proper sanitation and in close touch with various infectious vectors and disease causing livestock and animals. NTDs are very common and sometimes fatal and they regularly infect humans. Over 150 countries, with almost over 1 billion people are currently infected and over 2 billion people at verge of risk and are responsible for millions of deaths and disabilities each year, around the globe. According to the reports from World Health Organization (WHO), the major diseases of concern are malaria, which affects more than one third of the world’s population, and have killing more than 1 million children every year; visceral leishmaniasis, affecting about 12 million people and Chagas disease, affecting 18 million people in Latin America alone which sleeping sickness (African trypanosomiasis), which affects half a million people each year.

These diseases are generally preventable and treatable through control of the insects that carry these diseases, improved sanitation, fresh and clean water quality, and the proper health awareness along with the efficient delivery of drug treatments. Controlling NTDs is very prominent and requires major steps which would not only reduce disease burden but would also improve maternal health, reduce childhood mortality, reduce malnutrition, and help to improve school attendance.

Of the 850 new therapeutic products registered in 2000–2011, only 5 (0.6%) were indicated for NTDs, none of them being a new chemical entity (NCE) or vaccine. It is quite surprising that Ebola is officially classed as a ‘neglected tropical disease’ although recent outbreaks are  the worst on records and interestingly  between 1976 and 2013 there occurs 26 outbreaks of the virus, mainly occurred in sub-Saharan African nations, resulting in a total of around 1,710 cases. We can clearly see the comparison and level of difference between Ebola outbreak and the current Chikungunya outbreak and the level of media and news hype that estimated to have infected around 900,000 people in Americas only.

In January 2012, WHO, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, political members from  several states, Managing Directors from the  various pharmaceutical industry provided  a vision  known as the London Declaration on Neglected Tropical Diseases. They pledged to sustain, expand, and extend the drug supply; (b) accelerate research and development for new treatments; and (c) increase funding to improve implementation to control or eliminate 10 NTDs.

The U.S. Agency for International Development has recently announced a five year, $100 million fund to provide some major preventive drugs for 40 million people, while Geneva Global has committed $8.8 million for preventive chemotherapy in Rwanda and Burundi which will help in combating these burdens.

The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation have awarded $47 million to acknowledge and discuss the prominent questions regarding research and development for effective amalgamation. However, these awards are not so sufficient enough compared to overall costs required to meet up the needs in the areas of sub-Saharan Africa and elsewhere around the globe. It is estimated that approximately $1 billion to $2 billion fund must be needed within a five year program to control or somewhat eliminate the major neglected tropical diseases in sub-Saharan Africa.

Why to attend??

With members from around the world focused on learning more about the tropical diseases treatment and their management. This conference will provide the best platform and the best occasion to outreach the great gathering of participants from around the world. This scientific stage will provide an opportunity to the scientists, researchers to conduct presentations, exchange and update knowledge about the current situation of neglected tropical diseases treatment and receive recognition on global platform and join hands for this global human cause.

Sessions

Session 01: Neglected Tropical Diseases

Neglected Tropical Diseases (NTDs) are a diverse group of communicable diseases that mostly prevail in tropical and subtropical conditions. The main causative agents of NTDs are bacteria, parasites, viruses, helminths, protozoa and almost include 18 infectious diseases. They mostly affect populations living in poverty (generally children), without proper sanitation and in close contact with various infectious vectors and disease causing livestock’s, and causes significant health and financial burdens across the underdeveloped nations. NTDs are very common and sometimes fatal and they regularly infect humans. They are prevalent in 149 countries affecting more than 1.4 billion people costing developing economies billions of dollars every year and are responsible for millions of deaths and disabilities each year, across the globe.

Bacterial infectious diseases

Viral infectious diseases

Protozoa infectious diseases

Helminths infectious diseases

Deadly infectious diseases

Mosquito borne diseases

Blood borne infectious diseases



Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health


Session 02: Global Trends in Emerging Neglected Tropical Diseases

The emergence and re-emergence of old and new infectious diseases and its rapid spread to other parts of the globe are posing critical challenges in global heath. The reasons behind the spread of these types of vector population and global dispersion are rapid human development, including numerous changes in demographics, populations, the climate change and environmental imbalance. This has also led to zoonoses in the changing human-animal ecosystem, which are impacted by a growing globalized society where pathogens do not recognize geopolitical borders. Within this context, neglected tropical infectious diseases have historically lacked adequate attention in international public health efforts, leading to insufficient prevention and treatment options.

Risk Factors and Challenges

Support and funding

Geographic, Environmental, and Social Determinants

Ecology and Economic Development


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine


Session 03: Tropical Diseases: Facts and Figures

Neglected tropical diseases do not travel easily and are mostly concentrated in settings of extreme poverty in remote rural areas, in urban slums or conflict zones and thrive in conditions of impoverishment. Worldwide, 149 countries and territories are affected by at least one neglected tropical disease (NTD). NTDs kill an estimated 534,000 people worldwide every year. Most low-income countries are affected by at least five neglected tropical diseases simultaneously. Individuals are often afflicted with more than one parasite or infection. Treatment cost for most NTD mass drug administration programs is estimated at less than US fifty cents per person per year.

Economic impact

Drug development

Diagnostic tools

Technical feasibility


Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health

 

Session 04: Zika Virus: The Next Emerging Threat?

This mosquito-borne virus was discovered in 1947, although not much attention was paid to it because it was both rare and thought to cause only mild symptoms, if any. But recently, Zika virus has taken the world by surprise. The World Health Organization has declared a global emergency because of the virus’s rapid spread and its potential link to microcephaly and other neurological damage. Zika virus is primarily transmitted to humans through the bite of infected Aedes aegypti mosquitoes. Mostly, people who become infected with Zika virus do not become sick,  20 percent of people who do develop symptoms, the illness is generally mild and includes fever, rash, joint pain and conjunctivitis (red eyes).

Addressing this critical topic

Transmission, detection, control and prevention

Intrinsically disordered side of the Zika virus proteome

Brain abnormalities in fetuses

Development of vaccine candidates

Countering the Zika epidemic


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine


Session 05: Ebola Virus Epidemic

Ebola hemorrhagic fever is a disease caused by four different strains of Ebola virus; these viruses infect humans and nonhuman primates. The West African Ebola virus epidemic (2013–2016) was the most widespread outbreak of Ebola virus disease (EVD) in history—causing major loss of life and socioeconomic disruption in the region, mainly in the countries of Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone. It caused significant mortality, with the case fatality rate reported at slightly above 70%, while the rate among hospitalized patients was 57–59%.

Outbreak, Symptoms, and Treatment

Clinical prognosis and diagnostic tests

Cause and prevention

Risk factors

Latest research


Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health.

 

Session 06: Most Common NTDs: Causes and Treatments

Neglected tropical diseases (NTDs) are the most common afflictions of the world's poorest people, affecting more than half a billion children around the world. It costs less than 50 cents per year to treat and protect one person from the most common NTDs. Most NTDs can be treated and prevented with medicine administered to entire communities at once in mass drug administrations (or MDAs). NTDs such as Schistosomiasis and Onchocerciasis are normally caused by worms or bacteria and occur in tropical climates. These diseases can be treated very cheaply using a 'rapid impact package' comprising five drugs that need only be taken once a year and do not require refrigeration. Such NTD interventions typically have a range of additional positive side effects.  Other NTDs can be managed through available, low-cost measures.

Guinea Worm Disease

Lymphatic Filariasis

Onchocerciasis

Schistosomiasis

Trachoma

Soil-Transmitted Helminths


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine


Session 07: Drug Discovery for Neglected Tropical Diseases

There is a compelling scarcity of pharmaceutical agents for efficacious, safe, and affordable treatment of neglected infectious or tropical diseases despite their high prevalence in the developing world. The current challenges in effective management of neglected diseases being the toxicity of drugs, microbial resistance patterns, and long courses of treatments. Factually Drug discovery is a comprehensively risky, lengthy and complex process. Interpreting the discovery of a novel therapeutic target into a clinical candidate can take several years. The regular drug discovery process requires the synthesis and evaluation of thousands of compounds for activity testing against multiple numbers of targets and off-targets. Starting from early discovery experiments, followed by translational studies in various animal models and then to clinical trials, there appears to be something wrong in this translation. The drop out of molecules when moved through the development chain, despite showing very promising activities in the in vitro models is high. The burden of drug discovery and development has fallen extensively to academic scientists and researchers who are involved in so-called translational research. A few focused private-sector groups, and some public–private partnerships, such as Medicines for Malaria Venture along with Drugs for Neglected Disease Initiative and the Institute for One World Health, and many more getting collaborated to overcome the Neglected Tropical Diseases.

Identification and screening of libraries

Pharmacology and pharmacodynamics

Target-based approach

Phenotypic approaches

Medicinal chemistry approach


Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health

Session 08: Pathogenesis and Immunity

The pathogenesis of a disease is the state of biological mechanism that leads to the diseased state. The term can also describe the origin and development of the disease, and whether it is acute or chronic. This process includes the pathogen that gets you sick, the method of how you got it, and what happened in the cells once it's in your body. It is the ability of the body to resist foreign harmful microorganisms, pathogens from entering it. Immunity involves both specific and nonspecific components. The nonspecific components of the immune system act like barriers or as eliminators for a wide range of pathogens irrespective of antigenic specificity. Other components of the immune system adapt themselves for each new disease encountered.

Pathogens and immune system: spread, persistence and transmission

Microbial adherence

Invasion of host cells and intracellular survival

Evasion of immune responses

Host interactions and system biology

Vaccine development


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine


Session 09: Emergent Arboviruses: Dengue and Chikungunya

The arboviruses that cause dengue and chikungunya have rapidly amplified across the globe in recent years of this century, with havoc outbreaks in some territories in some closely attached areas of the United States (U.S.). Recently in March 2016, the Centers for Disease Control and Protection (CDC) provided the enlarged vector surveillance maps for A. aegypti and A. albopictus, the mosquito vectors for these arboviruses that are responsible for the recent global outbreaks. They have now been common and susceptible to a larger portion of the U.S. including densely populated northeast regions and some other parts of the globe.

Outbreaks

Diagnosis

Symptoms and pathophysiology

Molecular genetics and current research

Therapeutic measures and vaccination

Prevention, control and cure

Public awareness


Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health

 

Session 10: Technical Challenges for Neglected Tropical Diseases Vaccines

The main challenges of NTD vaccine development are not confined to the discovery of antigens, adjuvants or delivery methods, but also to the product and clinical development of these vaccines. Product development is the prior most technological foundation which underlies the manufacture of new vaccines and also for it to successfully reach the targeted people for whom the vaccine is really made. The process of Clinical development is the testing in humans from phase 1 to phase 4 of the safety, immunogenicity and efficacy of that particular vaccine which is the first most and ultimate requirement in the development of the particular drug discovery.

Antigen discovery

Process development

Preclinical development

Clinical trials in resource-poor settings

The immune response to NTD infection


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine


Session 11: Advances in Vector Biology Research

Vector-borne pathogens impact on public health, animal production, and animal welfare. Researches on various vectors such as mosquitoes, ticks, sandflies, and midges which transmit pathogens to humans are crucial for development of new control measures that target transmission by the vector. Novel and innovative tools for genetic manipulation and modifications of vectors, and some other biological vectors having good biological mechanisms with control mechanisms to prevent pathogen transmission have led to promising new developed strategies, adding a bold interest in vector biology and genetics both as vector-pathogen interactions. Vector research is therefore at a crucial juncture, with a lot of strategic decisions on future research directions and the investments.

Challenges in prevention of vector-borne diseases

Detection of molecular targets for drug development

Novel diagnostics strategies

Antiviral and antimicrobial treatment


Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health


Session 12: Rise of Multiomics: Integrative approach

As new technologies and methods are being developed every day, it is very much needed to further improve and innovate the filtering protocol with some more methods that can be helpful and used to increase the success rates of various researches in the biological and drug related discoveries. It includes high-throughput molecular techniques, uniquely called “omics” methods, have immensely increased our quality to classify the taxonomic and genetic structure of bacterial communities, so that their functional capabilities can be correctly estimated and the evaluation of the response to pathogens can be analysed correctly. Some of the used omics methods that are developed to date are sequencing, shotgun metagenomics, transcriptomics, proteomics, gene amplicon, and metabolomics. This technique now days is quite helpful in further innovations and findings of various therapeutics.

Genome annotation

Proteomics

RNA isolation

cDNA sequencing

Gene expression analysis

High-performance liquid chromatography with high-resolution tandem mass spectrometry

Transcriptomics: next-generation sequencing

Immunomic microarrays


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine

Session 13: Translational Strategies to Prevent Neglected Tropical Diseases

The World Health Organization has already declared 17 major pathogenic and related infections as the neglected tropical diseases. Despite various achievements in the understanding of the nature and universality of NTDs, as well as successes in recent scaled-up preventive chemotherapy methods and other health involvements, the NTDs continue to rank among the world’s foremost global health problems. For virtually all of the NTDs, additional control mechanisms and various advanced tools are needed, including, vaccines, diagnostics, and vector control agents and new NTD drugs strategies. Elimination will not be possible without implementation of various innovative tools. Here we will discuss some of the key challenges in translational science to develop and introduce these new innovative technologies in order to ensure success in global elimination efforts.

Basic orientated clinical research

Disease orientated clinical research

Patient orientated clinical research


Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health


Session 14: New Technologies for Achieving NTD Elimination

Currently, various disease-specific technologies such as drugs, vaccines, diagnostics, and vector control agents are available to facilitate the control or elimination of many of the world’s NTDs. For most of the NTDs, drug, vaccine, diagnostic and vector control technologies are imperfect and have limited use because of their toxicities, inadequate efficacies, or because they do not prevent reinfection. Novel and innovative tools for genetic manipulation and modifications of biological mechanisms with control conditions will lead to development of various vaccines which would prevent pathogen transmission.

Preventive chemotherapy

New NTD drugs

New NTD vaccines

Anthelminthic vaccines

Kinetoplastid vaccines

Plant-based vaccines against neglected tropical diseases


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine


Session 15: Dynamics and Consequences of Antimicrobial Resistance

Antimicrobial resistance is a vital key issue that is leading to millions of deaths every year. Due to antimicrobial resistance, most infections now have become completely untreatable. All microbes usually develop resistance such as fungi develop antifungal resistance, protozoa are developing antiprotozoal resistance, viruses develop antiviral and lastly bacteria developing antibiotic resistance. Bacterial along with the viral antibiotic resistance poses the largest threat to infection prevention in masses, the reason why the use of the antibiotics should only be prescribed when it is most needed and also with a proper prescription by the physician. To prevent this issue of antimicrobial resistance, awareness should be made to use only Narrow-spectrum antibiotics rather than broad-spectrum antibiotics so that targeted effect can be achieved.

Genetic modification

Multi drug resistance

Antibiotic resistance

Antimicrobial resistance mechanisms

Resistance to antibacterial, antifungal, anti-viral agents, anti-parasitic, and anti-mycobacterial


Related Societies

American Society for Parasitologists; American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Association for the Development of Tropical Medicine; Austrian Society of Tropical Medicine, Parasitology and Migration Medicine; Be-Cause Health; Brazilian Society of Infectious Diseases; British Infection Association (BIA); European Society for Paediatric Infectious Diseases; Federation of European Societies for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Finnish Society for International Health; German Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; International Federation for Tropical Medicine; International Society for Neglected Tropical Diseases; Irish Forum for Global Health


Session 16: Novel Strategies Involved in Neglected Tropical Diseases

Despite the advancements and progress which has been made in the field of NTD diagnostics over the past few years by some of the research organizations and other stakeholders, there remains a wide gap between the diseases and control. Of the 18 NTDs on the WHO list almost 12 have a significant need for new and innovative diagnostic tests by various advance tools. It is therefore, very  important to understand how and where we use the existing tools to make sure that they are giving output in a quality assured manner. The strategy development process also revealed the following sections in the field of NTDs.

Proteasome protein complex method

Broad spectrum antibacterial agents

Collaborative drug discovery

Bioactivity testing and screening

Screening of natural products

Bioluminescent live-imaging technique


Related Societies

Italian Society of Tropical Medicine; Japanese Society of Tropical Medicine; Malaysian Society of Parasitology and Tropical Medicine; Netherlands Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health (NVTG); Norwegian Forum for Global Health Research; Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene; Societede Pathologie Exotique; Society of Tropical and Travel Medicine; Society of Tropical Medicine & Infectious Diseases in India; Spanish Society of Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swedish Society for Tropical Medicine and International Health; Swiss Society of Tropical Medicine and Parasitology; The Australasian College of Tropical Medicine

Organizing Committee Members
OCM Member
Therese Kearns
Menzies School of Health Research
Casuarina , Australia
OCM Member
Edmond Puca
University Hospital Center
Tirana, Albania

To Collaborate Scientific Professionals around the World

Conference Date November 2-3, 2017
Speaker Oppurtunity
Poster Oppurtunity Available
e-Poster Oppurtunity Available
Venue
&
Hospitality

Welcome to the Neglected Tropical Diseases Conference: Current and Future Challenges which will be held at Chicago, USA.

Conference Venue:

Doubletree by Hilton Chicago North Shore Conference Center

9599 Skokie Blvd., Skokie IL 60077, USA

Conference Dates: November 02-03, 2017

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