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Neonatal Meet 2021

About conference

Scientists, Researchers, Doctors and Students welcome to attend the 31st International conference on Neonatology and Perinatology. Which is to be held on during November 25-26, 2021 | Montreal, Canada. The NEONATAL MEET 2021 will be an innovative and invigorating international conference reflecting the direction of Neonatology in the 21st century in a secure yet exciting environment that offers a wide range of diversions to participants of all backgrounds. This conference provides an excellent opportunity to discuss the latest developments within the field.

NEONATAL MEET 2021 Highlighting the theme “Challenges and Implementing ideas in Neonatology to improve New-born Health” provides an excellent opportunity to share views, exchange knowledge and establish research collaborations & networking. Neonatal Meet 2021 will focus on the latest and exciting innovations in all areas of research offering a unique opportunity for Neonatologists, Pediatricians and Obstetricians across the globe to meet, network, and perceive new scientific innovations. The concept of this congress and program was developed for Physicians working in Primary and Secondary Care, as well as for specialists in the diverse areas of Neonatologists, Obstetrics and Paediatrics. We welcome attendees from a diverse background of Paediatrics, Family Medicine Doctors, General Practitioners, Register nurses, NICU Nurse Professionals, Physician assistants, Researchers and Policy Makers. 

We also welcomes the participation of Presidents, CEO’s, Delegates and industrial executives from Pharma and Health care sectors making the conference a perfect platform to network, share views and knowledge through interactive keynote, plenary, poster and B2B discussions.

Welcome to Neonatal meet 2021

The 31st International Conference on Neonatology and Perinatology will exhibit the products and services from commercial and non-commercial organizations like Drug manufactures, Clinical Trial Sites, Management Consultants, Chemists, Pharmacists, Business delegates and Equipment Manufacturers.



31st International conference on Neonatology and Perinatology

November 25 26,2021 | Montreal, Canada





In 1898 Dr. Joseph De Lee was invention the first premature infant incubator station in Chicago, Illinois. The 1st American textbook on untimely was published in 1922. The 1931 Dr A Robert Bauer Develop the first incubator to combine heat, and oxygen, as well as humidity while at Henry Ford Hospital. Neonatologists are first and foremost pediatricians -- doctors responsible for the medical care of children. When something goes wrong, neonatologists are there to coordinate with other healthcare professionals to provide your baby the proper care. The dissimilarity between a pediatrician and a neonatologist comes down to their degree of specialization. A common pediatrician provides regular care and treatment for children for a variety of ailments. Neonatologists centre completely on the health of newborns and the factors that can affect their survival and growth.The Maternal–fetal medicine (MFM), also known as perinatology, is a branch of medicine that focuses on managing health concerns of the mother and fetus prior to, during, and shortly after pregnancy.

Maternal–fetal medicine specialists are physicians who subspecialize within the field of obstetrics. Their training typically includes a four-year residency in obstetrics and gynecology followed by a three-year fellowship. They may perform prenatal tests, provide treatments, and perform surgeries. They act both as a consultant during lower-risk pregnancies and as the primary obstetrician in especially high-risk pregnancies. After birth, they may work closely with pediatricians or neonatologists. For the mother, perinatologists assist with pre-existing health concerns, as well as complications caused by pregnancy.

Maternal–fetal medicine began to emerge as a discipline in the 1960s. Advances in research and technology allowed physicians to diagnose and treat fetal complications in utero, whereas previously, obstetricians could only rely on heart rate monitoring and maternal reports of fetal movement. The development of amniocentesis in 1952, fetal blood sampling during labor in the early 1960s, more precise fetal heart monitoring in 1968, and real-time ultrasound in 1971 resulted in early intervention and lower mortality rates. In 1963, Albert William Liley developed a course of intrauterine transfusions for Rh incompatibility at the National Women's Hospital in Australia, regarded as the first fetal treatment. Other antenatal treatments, such as the administration of glucocorticoids to speed lung maturation in neonates at risk for respiratory distress syndrome, led to improved outcomes for premature infants.

Consequently, organizations were developed to focus on these emerging medical practices, and in 1991, the First International Congress of Perinatal Medicine was held, at which the World Association of Perinatal Medicine was founded.

Why to attend neonatology 2021?

  • Best platform to develop new partnership & collaborations.
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  • Network development with both Academia and Business.

 The Benefits of attending conferences

Conferences generally include group discussions is a positively progressive initiative every individual to interact with other professionals. Most conferences use innovative techniques to make attendees understand subject. Get feedback on an early version of your latest Work Presenting at a conference fall back on some presentation and have them candidly discuses site strength and weaknesses. And improve your presentation and communication skills. There are few things better for developing your ideas that good spirited debate. Discussions at conferences can give you new Ideas. Forge Connections and for Global Networking.

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Target Audience


session and tracks

Spectrum of care

Rather than focusing on a particular organ system, neonatologists focus on the care of newborns who require Intensive Care Unit (ICU) hospitalization. They may also act as general pediatricians, providing well newborn evaluation and care in the hospital where they are based. Some neonatologists, particularly those in academic settings, may follow infants for months or even years after hospital discharge to better assess the long-term effects of health problems early in life. Some neonatologists perform clinical and basic science research to further our understanding of this special population of patients. The infant is undergoing many adaptations to extrauterine life, and its physiological systems, such as the immune system, are far from fully developed. Diseases of concern during the neonatal period include:

Scientific Sessions and Tracks

Track 1: Anemia of prematurity

Anemia of prematureness (AOP) refers to a sort of anemia moving preterm infants with remittent hematocrit. AOP may be a normochromic, normocytic hypo proliferative anemia. the first mechanism of AOP may be a decrease in glycoprotein (EPO), a red vegetative cell protein. Blood sampling in deep trouble laboratory testing will simply take away enough blood to supply anemia. Obladen, Sachsen Eger and Stahnke (1987) studied sixty terribly low birth weight infants throughout the primary twenty-eight days of life. Infants were divided into three teams, cluster one (no ventilator support, twenty four ml/kg blood loss), cluster 2(minor vented support, sixty ml/kg blood loss), and cluster 3(ventilated support for metabolism distress syndrome, sixty seven ml/kg blood loss). Infants were checked for clinical symptoms and laboratory signs of anemia twenty four hours before and when the insertion. The study found that teams two and three United Nations agency had vital quantity of blood loss, showed poor weight gain, wanes and distended abdomen. These reactions ar the foremost frequent symptoms of anemia in terribly low birth weight infants

Track 2: Apnea of prematurity

Apnea of prematurity is defined as respiratory pauses > 20 seconds or pauses < 20 seconds that are associated with bradycardia (< 80 beats/minute), central cyanosis, and/or oxygen saturation < 85% in neonates born at < 37 weeks gestation and with no underlying disorders causing apnea.  The baby's levels of chemicals such as glucose or calcium are too high or too low. heart or blood vessel problems. the stimulation of reflexes that can trigger apnea such as with feeding tubes or suctioning, or when your baby's neck is very flexed. unstable temperature.

Track 3: Atrial septal defect

An atrial septal defect (ASD) is a hole in the wall (septum) between the two upper chambers of your heart (atria). The condition is present at birth (congenital). Small defects might be found by chance and never cause a problem. Some small atrial septal defects close during infancy or early childhood Treatments. In the past, atrial septal defect (ASD) closure required open-heart surgery through an incision in the chest using a heart-lung bypass machine. This procedure would require three to five days in the hospital for recovery. It is now possible to close ASDs without surgery.

Track 4: Atrioventricular septal defect 

An atrioventricular septal defect (AVSD) is a heart defect in which there are holes in the middle of the chambers of the right and left sides of the heart, and the valves that control the flow of blood in the middle of these chambers may not be formed correctly. Atrioventricular septal deficiency is a serious heart problem that usually causes heart-related indication. Unlike some heart defects, the problem does not slove with time and most children must undergo heart surgery. The good news is that this surgery is normally very successful and most children do very well. There are two general types of AVSD that can occur, depending on which structures are not formed correctly:

  • Complete AVSD
  • Partial or Incomplete AVSD


Track 5: Benign neonatal hem angiomatosis

A hemangioma (he-man-jee-O-muh) is a bright red discoloration that shows up at birth or in the first or second week of life. It looks like a buoyant. bump and is assemble up of extra blood vessels in the skin. A hemangioma can occur anywhere on the body, but most frequently appears on the face, scalp, chest or back. Infantile hemangiomas are made up of blood vessels that form inaccurately and multiply more than they should. These blood vessels receive signals to grow quickly early in a baby's life. Most adolescent hemangioma will appear at birth or within the first few weeks after birth.

Treatment options for hemangiomas

  • Beta-blockers.
  • Corticosteroid medication. Corticosteroids may be injected into a hemangioma to reduce its growth and to stop inflammation.
  • Laser treatment. Laser treatment can be used to remove Hemangiomas on the top layers of the skin
  • Medicated gel
  • Surgery
  • For hemangiomas on the organ

Track 6: Brachial plexus injury:

 A brachial plexus injury (BPI), also known as brachial plexus lesion, is an injury to the brachial plexus, the network of nerves that conducts signals from the spinal cord to the shoulder, arm and hand. These nerves originate in the fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth cervical (C5–C8), and first thoracic (T1) spinal nerves, and innervate the muscles and skin of the chest, shoulder, arm and hand. Brachial plexus injuries can occur as a result of shoulder trauma, tumours, or inflammation. The rare Parsonage–Turner syndrome causes brachial plexus inflammation without obvious injury, but with nevertheless disabling symptoms. But in general, brachial plexus injury can be classified as either traumatic or obstetric. Obstetric injuries may occur from mechanical injury involving shoulder dystocia during difficult childbirth.

Track 7: Cerebral palsy:

Cerebral palsy (CP) is a group of permanent movement disorders that appear in early childhood. Signs and symptoms vary among people and over time. Often, symptoms include poor coordination, stiff muscles, weak muscles, and tremors. There may be problems with sensation, vision, hearing, swallowing, and speaking. Often, babies with cerebral palsy do not roll over, sit, crawl or walk as early as other children of their age. Other symptoms include seizures and problems with thinking or reasoning, which each occur in about one-third of people with CP. While symptoms may get more noticeable over the first few years of life, underlying problems do not worsen over time.

Track 8: Charge syndrome

Charge syndrome is a disorder that affects many areas of the body. CHARGE is an abbreviation for several of the features common in the disorder: coloboma, heart defects, atresia choanae (also known as choanal atresia), growth retardation, genital abnormalities, and ear abnormalities. Children with Charge have been shown to have a 70% survival rate to five years of age.

 Signs and symptoms of Charge syndrome

  • A slit or groove in one of the structures of the eye (coloboma of the eye), like the iris or retina, which causes vision loss.
  • Blocked nasal passages (choanal atresia)
  • Central nervous system (brain and spinal cord) problems.
  • Malformed ears, which can cause hearing loss.
  • Short stature

Track 9: Cleft palate

A cleft palate is an opening or split in the roof of the mouth that occurs when the tissue doesn't fuse together during development in the womb. A cleft palate often includes a split (cleft) in the upper lip (cleft lip) but can occur without affecting the lip.

Track 10: General Pediatrics

General pediatrics is the part of medication that includes the medicinal consideration of babies, kids and young people given by the general pediatricians who have general therapeutic information of how medication influence distinctive formative development phases of the newborn children

  • ADHD
  • Autism
  • Congenital Heart Disease
  • Exercise and sports Medicine

Track 11:  Clinical Pediatric 

Clinical Pediatrics includes the use of learning of medicine for the advancement, maintenance and treatment of children’s Health additionally for aversion and analysis of a few diseases and disorder. Health Professionals of all

Track 12: Neonatal & Perinatal Care

Neonatal and Perinatal Care alludes to the high-quality care of pregnant ladies, their babies, and their neonates. Both mother and her infant will approach the most suitable dimensions of consideration. The Maternal fetal prescription doctors, Pediatrics masters and Neonatologists progressed toward becoming piece of care team whenever the infant is in fetal condition.

  • Low Birth Weight and Preterm Infants
  • Prematurity
  • Labor and Delivery
  • Perinatal Transfusion Medicine

 Track 13: Neonatal & Adolescent Medicine

Neonatal and Adolescent medicine is the division of Neonatology which includes group of neonatologists which diagnose the critically ill newborn infants, give education on the severe conditions that may arise to the pediatricians, neonatologists, neonatal nurses, Neonatology Conferences, neonatal practitioners, regulate and organize research to give insights to the diseases and enhance the healthcare in the field of neonatology.

  • Medical and Legal Aspects of Respiratory Care
  • Principles of Lung-Protective Ventilation
  • Medical Malpractice
  • Neonatal Neurointensive Care

Track 14: Neonatal Nephrology

Neonatal nephrology is concerned about kidney or urinary tract infections, bladder issues, or hypertension in the babies happening because of the progress from the aqueous condition of the mother's womb to dry land making difficulties to the neonate to manage the composition and volume of the extracellular fluid.

Track 15: Pediatric Oncology | Neonatal Oncology

Pediatric Oncology is a part of medication that bargains with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of cancer in youngsters. The most widely recognized malignant growths in youngsters are leukemia, brain tumors and lymphomas. Familial and hereditary components, exogenous elements like pre-birth exposure to tobacco, X-beams, or certain prescriptions are recognized as causes in youth cancer cases.

Track 16:  Pediatric Neurology

Pediatric neurology manages the diagnosis and treatment of all diseases and conditions associated with the central and peripheral nervous system in neonates, newborn children, youngsters and teenagers.

  • Abdominal Migraine
  • Absence Seizure
  • Agenesis of Corpus Callosum
  • Ataxia
  • Brain Abscess

Track 17: Neonatal cancer

Childhood cancer is cancer in a child. In the United States, an arbitrarily adopted standard of the ages used are 0–14 years inclusive, that is, up to 14 years 11.9 months of age. However, the definition of childhood cancer sometimes includes adolescents between 15–19 years old. Pediatric oncology is the branch of medicine concerned with the diagnosis and treatment of cancer in children.

Track 18: Neonatal jaundice

Neonatal jaundice is a yellowish discoloration of the white part of the eyes and skin in a newborn baby due to high bilirubin levels. Other symptoms may include excess sleepiness or poor feeding. Complications may include seizures, cerebral palsy, or kernicterus. Excess bilirubin (hyperbilirubinemia) is the main cause of jaundice. Bilirubin, which is responsible for the yellow color of jaundice, is a normal part of the pigment released from the breakdown of "used" red blood cells. In a newborn, higher bilirubin is normal due to the stress of birth. Normal indirect bilirubin would be under 5.2 mg/dL within the first 24 hours of birth. But many newborns have some kind of jaundice and bilirubin levels that rise above 5 mg/dL within the first few days after birth.

Track 19: Neonatal respiratory distress syndrome

Neonatal respiratory distress syndrome (NRDS) is more common in premature babies born six weeks or more before their due dates. It usually develops within the first 24 hours after birth. Symptoms include rapid, shallow breathing and a sharp, pulling-in of the chest below and between the ribs with each breath. Treatment includes medication to keep the lungs open, breathing support and oxygen therapy. RDS is caused by the baby not having enough surfactant in the lungs. Surfactant is a liquid made in the lungs at about 26 weeks of pregnancy. As the fetus grows, the lungs make more surfactant . Surfactant coats the tiny air sacs in the lungs and helps to keep them form collapsing . 

Track 20:  Pediatric Primary Care

Pediatric Primary care is the everyday healthcare services given by a health care provider supplier to neonates, babies and kids. This medicinal services supplier goes about as the principal contact individual for preceding with consideration to patients, and directions other pro consideration the patient may require.

Track 21:  Gynecology & Infertility

Gynecology is the part of medication managing the capacities and ailments particular to women and girls, particularly those influencing the reproductive system. Infertility can be characterized as the inability to conceive within a year.

  • Fertility and Reproductive Health Center
  • Fibroid Treatment Program
  • Gynecologic Oncology

Track 22:  Child and adolescent mental health

Child and adolescent mental health are said to be the ability to achieve and keep up the ideal psychological working of the prosperity. It is identified with the level reached and ability accomplished in the social and mental functioning. 10-20 % of the adolescent | infant world is suffering with mental disorder. It is necessary to address this problem, to strengthen the infants or a children’s menta health. Neonatologists and Pediatrician carry a greater responsibility towards shaping the child’s mental health.

Track 23:  Birth Complications

pregnancy that has advanced with no issues can in any case have an approach to complications during delivery. An infant conceived before 37 weeks is viewed as a premature infant and is in danger of numerous difficulties of prematurity, for example, juvenile lungs, respiratory pain, and stomach related issues.

Track 24:  Neonatal Syndromes

Neonatal syndrome is the study of various diseases and disorders occurring in New born infants and toddlers. During the infant time frame, the facial highlights and nearness of innate heart imperfection are the discoveries that lead regularly to the diagnosis following a frequently unforeseen result after a long pregnancy.


Market Analysis

Neonatology the global neonatal market essentially comprises of the healthcare services provided across various areas of healthcare industry. Children are often prone to illness and diseases and catch infections easily. Hence the pediatric market in terms of healthcare is a flourishing one, no matter what. Changes in lifestyle and unhealthy habits prevailing in the family largely contribute to the growth of this market. The global market for pediatric interventional cardiology in 2014 is largely dominated by the Americas, especially in the U.S due to the increasing instances of cardiac diseases among the children. APAC region is poised to exhibit highest growth rate during the forecast period due to the flooding investments in pediatrics by major healthcare players in this region, especially from China and India. The improved healthcare services and governmental healthcare reforms and increased awareness among people drive the market for pediatric interventional cardiology in the APAC region. The global Neonatal market is valued at 119700 million US$ in 2017 and will reach 159600 million US$ by the end of 2025, growing at a CAGR of 3.7% during 2018-2025. Neonatal Market Analysis 30000 20000 10000 0 Neonatal Market Analysis 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 2024 2025 2026 Pediatric.

Worldwide, under-five mortality has considerably diminished over the closing decade from 90 deaths per 1,000 stay births in 1990, to forty-six per 1,000 in 2013. However, neonatal mortality has now not saved pace. Today, newborn deaths account for 44% of under-five deaths worldwide. Nearly a quarter of these deaths are triggered with the aid of unfavorable intra-partum events; a large percentage of these children die in their first 24 hours of life (Figure 1). Neonatal resuscitation can help ward off new child loss of life with the aid of supporting to set up adequate respiratory and circulation when newborns are unable to acquire these on their own. It is estimated that between 5%-10% of newborns at beginning require resuscitation.

Importance & Scope:

Neonatology 2020 will focus on the latest and exciting innovations in all areas of Pediatric and Neonatology research which offers a unique opportunity for investigators across the globe to meet, network, and perceive new scientific innovations. This year’s Pediatric conference highlights the theme, “To prosper the Child’s Health with new advancements in research and technology” which reflects the ground-breaking progress in Pediatric and Neonatology research. The two days conference includes Pediatric and neonatal care workshops, symposiums and special keynote.

Related Associations and Societies:

  • Academic Pediatric Association 
  • Academy of Medical-Surgical Nurses
  • Academy of Neonatal Nursing
  •  Aimee's Army Childhood Cancer Foundation
  • Alex's Lemonade Stand
  • Alliance for Childhood Cancer 
  • Alliance of Cardiovascular Professionals
  • American Academy of Nursing
  • American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry
  • American Academy of Pediatrics 
  • American academy of Pediatrics Breastfeeding
  •  American Academy of Pediatrics Georgia
  •  American Gastroenterological Association
  • Canadian Nurses Association Canadian
  • Pediatric Society
  •  Canadian Pediatric Associations
  • Cancer Fund of America 
  • Cancer Patients Aid Association 
  • Cardiovascular Credentialing International 
  • Child Health International Foundation
  •  Danish Society of Gastroenterology and Hepatology
  • Dutch Associations of Pediatrics

Product Outlook (Revenue, USD Million; 2015 - 2026)

Fetal Care Equipment

Ultrasound Devices

• Fetal Dopplers

• Fetal MRI Systems

Fetal Monitors

• Fetal Pulse Oximeters

Neonatal Care Equipment

• Infant Warmers


• Convertible Warmers & Incubators

• Phototherapy Equipment

Respiratory Devices

• Neonatal Ventilators

Continuous Positive Airway Pressure (CPAP) Devices

• Oxygen Analyzers and Monitors

• Resuscitators


Neonatal Monitoring Devices

• Blood Pressure Monitors

Cardiac Monitors

• Pulse Oximeters

Integrated Monitoring Devices

End Use Outlook (Revenue, USD Million; 2015 - 2026)

• Hospitals

Diagnostic Centers

Clinics & Others

Regional Outlook (Revenue, USD Million; 2015 - 2026)

North America

• U.S.

• Canada

• Europe


• Germany

• Asia Pacific

• China



• Latin America

• Brazil

• Mexico


• South Africa

• Saudi Arabia

The 10 nations with the best wide variety of preterm births: India was 3,519,100 compare to other counties next comes China has 1,172, 300, Nigeria has 773,600 preterm birth Pakistan 748,100, Indonesia 675,700, United States of America 517,400, Bangladesh 424,100, Philippines 348,900, Democratic Republic of the Congo 341, 400 and Brazil 279,300. Major Associations and Societies Worldwide:

Brazil 279,300. Major Associations and Societies Worldwide:

  • Academic Pediatric Association
  • Alex’s Lemonade Stand
  •  Academy of Medical-Surgical Nurses
  • Aimee’s Army Childhood Cancer Foundation
  • Academy of Neonatal Nursing

Industries Associated with Neonatology Worldwide:

  • MEDNAX, In
  •  AstraZeneca
  • Sanofi.
  •  Boehringer Ingelheim
  • Roche
  •  Bristol-Myers Squibb

Hospitals Associated with Neonatology Worldwide:

  • Hospital Universitari Arnau de Vilanova
  • Hospital de Jove
  • Hospital Universitario Virgen del Rocío
  • Hospital Virgen De La Victoria
  •  Hospital of Puerto Real
  • Gentofte Hospital in Gentofte

Universities Associated with Neonatology Worldwide:

  •  University of Pennsylvania
  •  Vanderbilt University
  •  Mount Royal University
  •  University of Maryland School of Nursing
  •  University of Indianapolis



About City

Montreal (About this soundlisten) MUN-tree-AWL officially Montréal, French: (About this soundlisten)), is the second-most populous city in Canada and most populous city in the Canadian province of Quebec. Founded in 1642 as Ville-Marie, or "City of Mary", it is named after Mount Royal, the triple-peaked hill in the heart of the city. The city is centred on the Island of Montreal, which got its name from the same origin as the city, and a few much smaller peripheral islands, the largest of which is Île Bizard. The city is situated 196 km (122 mi) east of the national capital Ottawa, and 258 km (160 mi) south-west of the provincial capital, Quebec City.

In 2016, the city had a population of 1,704,694, with a population of 1,942,247 in the urban agglomeration, including all of the other municipalities on the Island of Montreal. The broader metropolitan area had a population of 4,098,247. French is the city's official language and in 2016 was the home language of 61.2% of the population, while 26.4% spoke non-official languages at home and English was spoken by 23.1% of the inhabitants (multi-language responses were included in these figures). In the larger Montreal Census Metropolitan Area, 71.2% of the population spoke at least French at home, compared to 19.0% who spoke English. Still in 2016, 87.4% of the population of the city of Montreal considered themselves fluent in French while 91.4% could speak it in the metropolitan area. Montreal is one of the most bilingual cities in Quebec and Canada, with 57.4% of the population able to speak both English and French. Montreal is the second-largest primarily French-speaking city in the developed world, after Paris.

Historically the commercial capital of Canada, Montreal was surpassed in population and in economic strength by Toronto in the 1970s. It remains an important centre of commerce, aerospace, transport, finance, pharmaceuticals, technology, design, education, art, culture, tourism, food, fashion, video game development, film, and world affairs. Montreal has the second-highest number of consulates in North America, serves as the location of the headquarters of the International Civil Aviation Organization, and was named a UNESCO City of Design in 2006. In 2017, Montreal was ranked the 12th-most liveable city in the world by the Economist Intelligence Unit in its annual Global Liveability Ranking, and the best city in the world to be a university student in the QS World University Rankings.

Montreal has hosted multiple international conferences and events, including the 1967 International and Universal Exposition and the 1976 Summer Olympics. It is the only Canadian city to have held the quadrennial Summer Olympics. In 2018, Montreal was ranked as an Alpha− world city. The city hosts the Canadian Grand Prix of Formula One since 1978, as well as the Montreal International Jazz Festival,the largest jazz festival in the world, the Just for Laughs festival and Les Francos de Montréal, which is the largest event devoted exclusively to French-language music anywhere in the world. It is also home to ice hockey team Montreal Canadiens, the franchise with the most Stanley Cup wins.

Montreal Top Tours & Activities:

  • Montreal City Sightseeing Tour with Live Commentary
  • History Walking Tour of Old Montreal
  • Old Montreal Ghost Walking Tour
  • Quebec City and Montmorency Falls Day Trip from Montreal
  • Montreal City Hop-on Hop-off Tour
  • Montreal History Guided Sightseeing Cruise
  • Beyond the Basilica a Walking Tour in Montreal
  • Montreal Tower Observatory and Since 1976 Exhibit Ticket
  • Helicopter Tour Over Montreal


About country

Why Canada!?

Canada is a country in North America. Its ten provinces and three territories extend from the Atlantic to the Pacific and northward into the Arctic Ocean, covering 9.98 million square kilometers (3.85 million square miles), making it the world's second-largest country by total area. Its southern and western border with the United States, stretching 8,891 kilometers (5,525 mi), is the world's longest bi-national land border. Canada's capital is Ottawa, and its three largest metropolitan areas are Toronto, Montreal, and Vancouver.

Various Indigenous peoples have continuously inhabited what is now Canada for thousands of years. Beginning in the 16th century, British and French expeditions explored and later settled along the Atlantic coast. As a consequence of various armed conflicts, France ceded nearly all of its colonies in North America in 1763. In 1867, with the union of three British North American colonies through Confederation, Canada was formed as a federal dominion of four provinces. This began an accretion of provinces and territories and a process of increasing autonomy from the United Kingdom. This widening autonomy was highlighted by the Statute of Westminster 1931 and culminated in the Canada Act 1982, which severed the vestiges of legal dependence on the British Parliament.

Canada is a parliamentary democracy and a constitutional monarchy in the Westminster tradition. The country's head of government is the prime minister—who holds office by virtue of their ability to command the confidence of the elected House of Commons—and is appointed by the governor general, representing the monarch, who serves as head of state. The country is a Commonwealth realm and is officially bilingual at the federal level. It ranks among the highest in international measurements of government transparency, civil liberties, quality of life, economic freedom, and education. It is one of the world's most ethnically diverse and multicultural nations, the product of large-scale immigration from many other countries. Canada's long relationship with the United States has had a significant impact on its economy and culture.

A highly developed country, Canada has the seventeenth-highest nominal per-capita income globally and the sixteenth-highest ranking in the Human Development Index. Its advanced economy is the tenth-largest in the world, relying chiefly upon its abundant natural resources and well-developed international trade networks. Canada is part of several major international and intergovernmental institutions or groupings including the United Nations, NATO, the G7, the Group of Ten, the G20, the United States–Mexico–Canada Agreement, the Commonwealth of Nations, the Organization international de la Francophonie, the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation forum, and the Organization of American States

To Collaborate Scientific Professionals around the World

Conference Date November 25-26, 2021

Speaker Opportunity

Supported By

Clinical Pediatrics: Open Access Pediatrics & Therapeutics : Open Acess Journal of Neonatal Biology Open Access

All accepted abstracts will be published in respective Conference Series LLC LTD International Journals.

Abstracts will be provided with Digital Object Identifier by