Call for Abstract

29th International Conference on Neonatology and Perinatology, will be organized around the theme “Meeting the Challenges in the field of Neonatology and Perinatology”

Neonatology Conference 2019 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Neonatology Conference 2019

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Neonatology is a subspecialty of pediatrics that involves the remedial consideration of new imagined infant kids, especially the abhorrent or inconvenient new imagined. It is a doctor's facility based strength, and is typically bored in neonatal raised personality units (NICUs). The essential patients of neonatologists are new considered infant kids who are wiped out or require phenomenal helpful consideration in view of carelessness, low birth weight, intrauterine advancement confinement, intrinsic twistings (birth deserts), sepsis, pneumonic hypoplasia or birth asphyxia.

 

  • Track 1-1Neonatal hepatitis
  • Track 1-2Infant respiratory distress syndrome
  • Track 1-3Vertically transmitted diseases
  • Track 1-4Neonatal sepsis
  • Track 1-5Neonatal bowel obstruction
  • Track 1-6Neonatal meningitis
  • Track 1-7Neonatal conjunctivitis
  • Track 1-8Neonatal jaundice
  • Track 1-9Diagnosing and managing heart problems in developing babies

Perinatology is a subspecialty of obstetrics concerned with the care of the fetus and complicated, high-risk pregnancies. Perinatology is also known as maternal-fetal medicine. Since the perinatal period, depending on the definition, starts at the 20th to 28th week of gestation and ends 1 to 4 weeks after birth, perinatology logically could be an obstetrical and pediatric subspecialty but, in practice, it is part of obstetrics. The comparable area of pediatrics is neonatology. A high-risk baby might be cared for by Perinatologists before birth and by a neonatologist after birth.

 

  • Track 2-1Birth asphyxia
  • Track 2-2 Amniotic band syndrome
  • Track 2-3Neonatal drugs
  • Track 2-4Breech birth
  • Track 2-5Neonatal jaundice
  • Track 2-6Low birth weight
  • Track 2-7Cleft lip & palate
  • Track 2-8Maternal and fetal health
  • Track 2-9Ultrasound in perinatology
  • Track 2-10Obstetrics & gynecology

A premature birth is a birth that takes place more than three weeks before the baby's estimated due date i.e. is fewer than 37 weeks gestational age. Those premature babies may have very mild symptoms or may have more-obvious complications. Babies born this early will likely need a longer hospital stay in a special nursery unit at the hospital. The cause of preterm birth is often exactly not known, but it may happened due to conditions like diabetes, high blood pressure, being pregnant with more than one baby, being either obese or underweight, a number of vaginal infections, tobacco smoking and psychological stress are some of the reasons. Preterm birth is the most widely recognized reason for death among new born children around the world.

 

  • Track 3-1Lung and breathing problems
  • Track 3-2Gastrointestinal problems
  • Track 3-3Infections
  • Track 3-4Metabolism problems
  • Track 3-5Behavioural and psychological problems
  • Track 3-6Heart problems

Neonatal Research is research to improve the Health of Low Birth Weight and Premature Infants. Neonatal Research includes trials of therapies for sepsis, intraventricular hemorrhage, chronic lung disease, and pulmonary hypertension as well as studies of the impact of drug exposure on child and family outcome.

There is a need to develop consistent nomenclature describing the type of data we want to capture about medications and their safety and effectiveness in neonates.

 

  • Track 4-1Extremely low birth weight infants
  • Track 4-2Congenital anomalies
  • Track 4-3Neonatal morbidities
  • Track 4-4Neonatal hypothermia
  • Track 4-5Neonatal health services research
  • Track 4-6Prenatal care
  • Track 4-7Current research on Zika virus
  • Track 4-8Drug exposure to infant
  • Track 4-9Meningomyelocele
  • Track 4-10Intraventricular hemorrhage

Maternal Fetal Medicine specialist is a doctor specializes in providing care for women who are at high risk problems during their pregnancies.Maternal Fetal Medicine specialist gives regular prenatal care for women with high-risk pregnancies which helps to manage the mother's existing health problems, such as high blood pressure and diabetes. MFM is a sub-specialty of obstetrics which focuses on the treatment and diagnosis of expectant mothers and their unborn babies.  specialist gives regular prenatal care for women with high-risk pregnancies and helps to manage the mother's existing health problems, such as high blood pressure and diabetes . MFM physician frequently monitors the growing foetus to check for the developmental conditions. We can also check for any birth defects and genetic disorders with tests such as amniocentesis and umbilical cord sampling.

An MFM specialist will work closely with pregnant women and her regular health providers for a safe labor and delivery.

 

  • Track 5-1Complications during pregnancy and child birth
  • Track 5-2Birth defects and genetic disorders
  • Track 5-3Diagnostic obstetrical and gynecologic ultrasound
  • Track 5-4Genetic Counseling and Advanced Genetic Testing
  • Track 5-5Diagnosing heart problems in developing babies
  • Track 5-6Diagnostic testing and procedures
  • Track 5-7Genetic Counseling and Advanced Genetic Testing
  • Track 5-8Gestational Diabetes Management

The affect  of  fetus or embryo which cause disease after birth or fatal is Fetal anomalies. The introduction of high-frequency vaginal probes has enabled has empowered early finding of certain fetal irregularities from the 12th to 14th week of pregnancy. Such early testing is vital for women who have encountered with pregnancy related with birth abnormalities

  • Track 6-1Palliative care for infant disability
  • Track 6-2Types and treatment for different types of fetal anomalies
  • Track 6-3Ultrasound screening for prenatal diagnosis of fetal anomalies
  • Track 6-4Congenital Heart Defects
  • Track 6-5Fetal echocardiography
  • Track 6-6Alpha-fetoprotein to detect neural tube defects
  • Track 6-7Doppler versus selective ultrasound in pregnancy

Infants born prematurely have unique nutritional needs. The nutrition will have a lifelong impact which is provided during the first days, weeks, and months after birth. Without proper weight gain, new-borns are at risk for delays in their growth and development. Numerous studies from around the world suggest that Breast milk is the safest and healthiest food for babies. It provides all the essential nutrition for infants. Breast feeding protects infants from a long list of illnesses along with better development and stronger immune system.

 

  • Track 7-1Breastfeeding facts
  • Track 7-2Essential Vitamins & Minerals
  • Track 7-3Management of Food Hypersensitivity
  • Track 7-4Malnutrition in Children
  • Track 7-5Food Allergies in Pediatrics
  • Track 7-6Iron Deficiency Anaemia
  • Track 7-7Constipation in Toddlers
  • Track 7-8Preventing Vitamins deficiency
  • Track 9-1Heart failure in newborn
  • Track 9-2Atrial septal defect
  • Track 9-3Atrioventricular septal defect
  • Track 9-4Congenital heart defects
  • Track 9-5Infective endocarditis
  • Track 9-6Arrhythmia
  • Track 9-7Pulmonary hypertension
  • Track 9-8Neonatal cardiology
  • Track 10-1Care for premature or ill new-born infants
  • Track 10-2NICU Nursing
  • Track 10-3Neonatal nursing specialities
  • Track 10-4Neonatal Resuscitation
  • Track 11-1Renal Disorders in the Newborn
  • Track 11-2Acute Renal Failure
  • Track 11-3Prenatal Diagnosis Of Renal Disease
  • Track 11-4Intrinsic Renal Failure
  • Track 11-5Obstructive Renal Failure
  • Track 11-6Neonatal Renal Disorders
  • Track 11-7Nephrotoxic
  • Track 11-8Dialysis
  • Track 11-9Peritoneal dialysis
  • Track 12-1Hematologic Oncology
  • Track 12-2Complete Blood Count & Polycythemia
  • Track 12-3Platelets & Thrombocytopenia
  • Track 12-4Erythrocytes & Leukocytes
  • Track 12-5Blood Components
  • Track 12-6Various Aspects of Hematology
  • Track 12-7Blood Based Products
  • Track 12-8Stem cell Research
  • Track 12-9Blood Disorders: Diagnosis & treatments
  • Track 12-10Blood Disorders
  • Track 12-11Blood Transplantation
  • Track 13-1Not breathing or very weak breathing
  • Track 13-2Skin colour that is bluish, grey, or lighter than normal
  • Track 13-3Low heart rate
  • Track 13-4Poor muscle tone
  • Track 13-5Weak reflexes
  • Track 13-6Too much acid in the blood (acidosis)
  • Track 13-7Amniotic fluid stained with meconium (first stool)
  • Track 13-8Seizures
  • Track 13-9Seizures
  • Track 14-1Group B Streptococcal Disease (GBS)
  • Track 14-2Listeriosis Infection
  • Track 14-3E. coli Infection
  • Track 14-4Meningitis
  • Track 14-5Conjunctivitis
  • Track 15-1Hepatitis B Vaccine
  • Track 15-2Diphtheria, Tetanus, Pertussis, Hiv, and Poliovirus Vaccines
  • Track 15-3Pneumococcal Conjugate Vaccine
  • Track 15-4Influenza Vaccine
  • Track 16-1High Blood Pressure
  • Track 16-2Gestational Diabetes
  • Track 16-3Infections
  • Track 16-4Preeclampsia
  • Track 16-5Preterm Labor
  • Track 16-6Severe, persistent nausea and vomiting
  • Track 16-7Iron-deficiency anemia
  • Track 18-1Neonatal laparoscopic surgery
  • Track 18-2Newborn screening
  • Track 18-3Anesthesia for neonatal surgery
  • Track 18-4Surgical emergencies
  • Track 18-5Abdominal wall defects
  • Track 18-6Necrotising enterocolitis
  • Track 18-7Anesthetic techniques