Scientific Program

Conference Series Ltd invites all the participants across the globe to attend 13th World Congress on Healthcare & Technologies Dublin, Ireland.

Day 2 :

Keynote Forum

Adrian Inschuape

National University of La Plata, Argentina

Keynote: K-1 Yongquan: Ethical and methodological aspects of its pilot study

Time : 09:30-10:15

OMICS International Healthcare Summit 2018 International Conference Keynote Speaker Adrian Inschuape photo

Adrian Angel Inchauspe has completed his graduation from Medical Sciences in La Plata University in 1986 and currently is a Surgery Professor in quoted School of Medicine. He is the Surgeon for Dr. Rodolfo Rossi Hospital in La Plata and Dr. Ignacio Pirovano Hospital in Buenos Aires; he develops as Member of the Investigation Department in Dr. Alejandro Korn Hospital, La Plata. He is certified in Laparoscopic Surgery in Aachen and Tubingen Universities since 1991 and in Telesurgery Louis Pasteur University - Strasbourg in 1994, and was chosen for the Argentina National Invention Award in 1998. He is a Teacher in the Argentina Acupuncture Society and Session Chairman of several International Discovery Science and Chinese Medical Congresses, he was proposed as Invited Foreigner Professor in National China Academy of Sciences. He is the Editorial Member and Reviewer in several medical journals; he has been searching about Yongquan resuscitation since 30 years


K-1 Yongquan complementary resuscitation maneuver, systematized since 1987, has been consistently performed in sudden death and cardiac arrest conditions as a final resource in both basic and advanced CPR failure. Experimental analytical studies identify the prevention, control and assessment of treatments set up as well as the determination of their efficiency offering; in that way, there are more possibilities than risks during the trial period. That type of study refers to the random criterion in order to measure differences and, in that way, it establishes causal associations which may better determine the intervention mechanism. As inferred by this criterion, control groups would not profit from the benefit of providing a second chance by means of the proposed maneuver during rescue. Such determination leaves those included in the control group deserted to their own ill-fate, adding—consequently—a certain lethal risk, which should basic and advanced CPR fail. In view of this panorama, we tried to find a methodology that should ensure the validation process according to the model presented. Such apparently simple consideration—thanks to the Cohort Retrospective model—manages to efface the high possibility of a “fatal damage”, as proposed by the randomness principle upon a prospective non-intervention group. The scientific methodology that supports the efficiency of the maneuver derives mainly from the sustained increase in survival rates presented in the successive statistics published since its application

OMICS International Healthcare Summit 2018 International Conference Keynote Speaker Thomas Graeme Wright photo

Thomas Graeme Wright completed his PhD in weight management, hormones and metabolic changes from the University of Western Australia. He published five papers on the research for his PhD. He is the Managing Director of Optimum in a consulting company that works with industry to help create elite workforces and improve the performance of all those at work. He has been at the leading edge of health management and particularly obesity and overweight management in Australia for many decades


This case study is on a large mining equipment supply company in Perth, Western Australia. The purpose of the study was to benchmark the workforce, create performance metrics, implement interventions - based on the data and review the commercial data points and risk profiles. We also had to identify the one health factor that could most impact on the health profile of business. The workforce benchmark (n=123) was; 41.8±12 years, 176±8.5 cm tall, weighs 89±16.8 kg, has a BMI of 28.6±4.7, with 26.8±7.3% body fat, a neck of 40.4±3.1 cm, a waist of 100±8.5 cm and hips of 107±7.9 cm - reflecting a W:H of 0.93±0.07. The average blood pressure was 130±14.3/84±9.9 mmHg and blood glucose level of 5.3±1.6 mmol/L.  The self-report questionnaire benchmark: 24% have a positive CHD history, 63% have not had their cholesterol levels checked, 55% could be more active, 38% added salt to their food, 45% ate processed foods - often, 59% have less than 5 serves of fruit and vegetables, 23% indicated that their urine is discoloured, 14% smoke and 14% have >2 standard drinks per day. The company is embarking on a fully integrated program, using a range of modalities and technologies to rectify the risk profiles and link any changes to their business processes. We will report on the outcomes of the first six-month of changes