Call for Abstract
11th Global Healthcare and Fitness Summit, will be organized around the theme “Synergizing Technologies and Health for Delivering Better Patient Care”
HealthCare 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in HealthCare 2017
Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.
Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.
As discussed Earlier, management is needed to support and coordinate the services that are provided with healthcare organizations. Management has been defined as the process comprised of social and technical functions and activities, occurring within organizations for the purpose of accomplishing predetermined objectives through humans and other resources. Implicit in the definition is that mangers work through and with other people carrying out technical and interpersonal activities in order to achieve desired objectives of the organization. Other have stated that a manager one or more other persons
- Track 1-1 Principles and practice of health services management
- Track 1-2 Organizational and workforce capacity building
- Track 1-3 Continuous system quality improvement
- Track 1-4 Translational research
- Track 1-5Facilitating clinician compliance with best practice guidelines
- Track 1-6Health economics and technology assessment
- Track 1-7Preparing healthcare leaders for a healthy tomorrow
- Track 1-8Management aspects of emerging and re-emerging diseases
Health care is an industry in need of innovation. Health plans, providers, life sciences companies, and the government are facing rising costs and inconsistent outcomes. They are working to improve care and health outcomes, all while reducing costs and spending. What innovations are most likely to help stakeholders achieve these goals and transform health care over the next 10 years
- Track 2-1 Next-generation sequencing
- Track 2-23D-printed devices
- Track 2-3 Immunotherapy
- Track 2-4 Artificial intelligence
- Track 2-5 Point-of-care diagnostics
- Track 2-6 Virtual reality
- Track 2-7Leveraging social media to improve patient experience
- Track 2-8Biosensors and trackers
- Track 2-9 Convenient care
- Track 2-10 Telehealth
Infectious diseases are caused by pathogenic microorganisms, such as bacteria, viruses, parasites or fungi; the diseases can be spread, directly or indirectly, from one person to another. Zoonoticdiseases are infectious diseases of animals that can cause disease when transmitted to humans.
- Track 3-1 Viral infection
- Track 3-2 Bacterial infection
- Track 3-3 Pathogenic viruses
- Track 3-4 Pathogenic bacteria
A chronic condition is a human health condition or diseases otherwise long lasting in its effects or diseases that comes with time. The term chronic is often applied when the course of the diseases lasts for more than three months. Common chronic diseases includes arthritis, asthma, COPD, diabetes and viral diseases such as hepatitis c and HIV/AIDS.
- Track 4-1Deafness and hearing impairment
- Track 4-2Ehlers–Danlos syndrome
- Track 4-3 Lyme disease
- Track 4-4Myalgic encephalomyelitis
- Track 4-5Narcolepsy
- Track 4-6Alzheimer disease
Mental healthMental health problems can affect the way you think, feel and behave. They affect around one in four people in Britain, and range from common mental health problems, such as depression and anxiety, to more rare problems such as schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. A mental health problem can feel just as bad, or worse, as any other physical illness – only you cannot see it. There are a lot of different approaches to how mental health problems should be diagnosed, what causes them and which treatments are most effective. And, unfortunately, there is still widespread stigma and discrimination towards people with mental health problems, and misunderstanding about what different diagnoses mean. However, despite these challenges, it is possible to recover from a mental health problem and live a productive and fulfilling life.
- Track 5-1Childhood abuse trauma or neglect
- Track 5-2social isolation or loneliness experiencing discrimination and stigma
- Track 5-3 The death of someone close to you
- Track 5-4severe or long-term stress
- Track 5-5unemployment
- Track 5-6social disadvantage
- Track 5-7homelessness
Women’s healthcare Women and men share many similar health problems, but women also have their own health issues, which deserve special consideration. Women's lives have changed over the centuries. Historically, life was particularly difficult for most women. Aside from the numerous dangers and diseases, women became wives and mothers often when they were just emerging from their own childhood. Many women had a large number of pregnancies which may or may not have been wanted. In the past, childbirth itself was risky and not infrequently, led to the death of the mother. Most women in the past did not live long enough to be concerned about menopause or old age. In 1900, a woman's life span was about 50 years. Now, in the new millennium, average life expectancy for American women is 82 years of age, and it is continuing to rise.
- Track 6-1Endometriosis
- Track 6-2Gynecologic Cancer
- Track 6-3Interstitial Cystitis
- Track 6-4Polycystic Ovary Syndrome
- Track 6-5Sexually Transmitted Diseases
- Track 6-6Sexual Violence
Good nutrition is an important part of a healthy lifestyle. But even when you are trying to eat a healthy diet, it can be confusing trying to sort through all of the information available about nutrition and food choices Experts claim the healthiest diets are rich in fruits and vegetables, because these foods are full of healthful nutrients and fiber. Eat fruits and veggies in a variety of colors – red, orange, yellow, purple, green and white. And don't forget
- Track 7-1Renal Nutrition
- Track 7-2Pediatric Nutrition
- Track 7-3Sports Dietetics
- Track 7-4Gerontological Nutrition
- Track 7-5Oncology Nutrition
The history of alternative medicine may refer to the history of a group of diverse medical practices that were collectively promoted as "alternative medicine" beginning in the 1970s, to the collection of individual histories of members of that group, or to the history of western medical practices that were labeled "irregular practices" by the western medical establishment. It includes the histories of complementary medicine and of integrative medicine. Before the 1970s, western practitioners that were not part of the increasingly science-based medical establishment were referred to "irregular practitioners", and were dismissed by the medical establishment as unscientific and as practicing quackery.
- Track 8-1Acupuncture
- Track 8-2Ayurveda
- Track 8-3Homeopathy
- Track 8-4Naturopathy
- Track 8-5Chinese or Oriental medicine
Health economics Although the resources and knowledge for achieving improved global health exist, a new, critical paradigm on health as an aspect of human development, human security, and human rights is needed. Such a shift is required to sufficiently modify and credibly reduce the present dominance of perverse market forces on global health. New scientific discoveries can make wide-ranging contributions to improved health; however, improved global health depends on achieving greater social justice, economic redistribution, and enhanced democratization of production, caring social institutions for essential health care, education, and other public goods. As with the quest for an HIV vaccine, the challenge of improved global health requires an ambitious multidisciplinary research program. Despite impressive scientific advances and massive economic growth over the past 60 years, disparities in wealth and health have persisted and, in many places, widened. As a result, the hope of achieving significantly improved health for a greater proportion of the world's people—one of the most pressing problems of our time—has become an ever more distant prospect Our failure to make adequate advances in this direction is starkly illustrated by insufficient progress toward achieving the limited Millennium Development Goals for health in the poorest countries the growing threat of infectious diseases associated with poverty and the increasing burden of chronic diseases on lifestyle All of these challenges, now exacerbated by the most severe global economic crisis since the 1930s, are likely to become even more urgent in the years ahead.
Health care legislation Health care in the 21st century is governed by a confusing array of rules, regulations, laws and ethical standards. Issues that involve confidentiality, informed consent and patient relationships can appear out of nowhere, even when health care workers have the best of intentions. What’s legal today might not be considered ethical, and there is the ever-present threat of being sued for negligence and malpractice. There are unresolved issues around doctor assisted dying that have yet to be worked out, while medical procedures considered ethical for adults might not be seen as ethical for minors. Here are the top five ethical issues that health care managers of today and tomorrow will be facing in the course of delivering responsible and compassionate patient care.
- Track 10-1Ethical issues and mental health
- Track 10-2Health Disparities & Community Research
- Track 10-3Changing Attitudes about End of Life Care
- Track 10-4Helen Stanton Chapple
- Track 10-5Ethics in the outpatient setting
- Track 10-6Physical Assisted Suicide and Euthanasia.
Embarking on a career in health informatics can provide you with the satisfaction of knowing that you’re making a difference. As you will learn from your , the healthcare industry is truly experiencing a revolution. It has been a long time coming, and not without great angst, but today’s patient care is being driven by technology and the advantages are huge.
- Track 11-1Improved Outcomes
- Track 11-2Patient Participation
- Track 11-3Public Health
Environmental health varies from organization to organization, although the basic premise remains the same. Below are definitions from various federal and nonfederal organizations/agencies. Environmental health addresses all the physical, chemical, and biological factors external to a person, and all the related factors impacting behaviors. It encompasses the assessment and control of those environmental factors that can potentially affect health. It is targeted towards preventing disease and creating health-supportive environments. This definition excludes behavior not related to environment, as well as behavior related to the social and cultural environment, and genetics. The definition of environmental health varies from organization to organization, although the basic premise remains the same. Below are definitions from various federal and nonfederal organizations/agencies. Environmental health addresses all the physical, chemical, and biological factors external to a person, and all the related factors impacting behaviors. The social environment encompasses lifestyle factors like diet and exercise, socioeconomic status, and other societal influences that may affect health. Environmental Health
- Track 12-1Asthma
- Track 12-2Autism
- Track 12-3 Autoimmune Diseases
- Track 12-4 Lupus
- Track 12-5Breast Cancer
- Track 12-6Cancer
- Track 12-7Lung Diseases
- Track 12-8Obesity
- Track 12-9Obesogens
- Track 12-10Parkinson’s Diseases
- Track 12-11Reproductive Health
Agriculture workers are often at risk of work-related injuries, lung disease, noise-induced hearing loss, skin disease, as well as certain cancers related to chemical use or prolonged sun exposure. On industrialized farms, injuries frequently involve the use of agricultural machinery. The most common cause of fatal agricultural injuries in the United States is tractor rollovers, which can be prevented by the use of roll over protection structures which limit the risk of injury in case a tractor rolls over. Pesticides and other chemicals used in farming can also be hazardous to worker health, and workers exposed to pesticides may experience illnesses or birth defects. As an industry in which families, including children, commonly work alongside their families, agriculture is a common source of occupational injuries and illnesses among younger workers. Common causes of fatal injuries among young farm worker include drowning, machinery and motor vehicle-related accidents.
The 2010 NHIS-OHS found elevated prevalence rates of several occupational exposures in the agriculture, forestry, and fishing sector which may negatively impact health. These workers often worked long hours. The prevalence rate of working more than 48 hours a week among workers employed in these industries was 37% and 24% worked more than 60 hours a week. Of all workers in these industries, 85% frequently worked outdoors compared to 25% of all U.S. workers. Additionally, 53% were frequently exposed to vapors, gas, dust, or fumes, compared to 25% of all U.S. workers.
- Pollution Research
- Environmental Health and Engineering
Patient Safety is characterized as "the quest for the lessening and moderation of perilous acts inside the medicinal services framework, and the utilization of best practices appeared to prompt to ideal patient results." There are various aspects of patient security, and it's imperative that everybody required in patient wellbeing, including patients, their families, and social insurance experts, know about the issues, relief procedures, and best practices for guaranteeing persistent security for everybody.
- Understanding patient safety
- Acute Myocardial Infarction (AMI)
- General Patient Safety
- Mental Health
- Patient Safety Incident
- Rapid Response Team
- Nurses Role in Quality and Patient Safety
- Patient Safety in Hospitals
- Ambulatory Care
- Smoking & Alcohol Consumption
- Global Health & Environmental Pollution
- First Aid
- Clinical Quality, Standards & Safety
- Epidemiology & Community Health
Public health refers to all organized measures whether public or private to prevent disease, promote health, and prolongs life among the population as a whole. Its activities aim to provide conditions in which people can be healthy and focus on entire populations, not on individual patients or diseases. Medical sociology and public health share many of the same concerns in the study of social and cultural factors that affect the health of the population. Differences in theoretical approaches, methodological procedures, conceptualization and measurement, and research objectives, however, often serve to limit the potential for collaboration between the two disciplines. Sociologists possess many of the theoretical models and analytical techniques needed in public health for the study of the impact of poverty, inequality, socioeconomic status, differentials in power, and social and cultural differences on disease outcomes and health status.
This field draws on traditional sociological issues and contributes to them through reformulations of such basic concepts as social systems and institutions, professionalism, social work and social change, and social interaction and negotiation. The field is concerned with basic social science research and its implications for public policy and practice.
- Health Inequalities
- Socioeconomic status
- Risk and preventive medicine
- Individuals and their behaviors
- Prejudice and blame