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7th World Congress on Control and Prevention of HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, will be organized around the theme “Towards a preventative health care system”

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

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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

Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are also known as sexually transmitted infections (STIs) or venereal diseases (VD) which are infections that are passed from one person to another through sexual contact. STDs are generally caused by bacteria, parasites, yeast, and viruses. There are more than 20 types of STDs where both men and women are affected but in several cases the health complications they cause can be more severe for women. If a pregnant woman has an STD, it can cause severe health complications for the baby. Antibiotics can treat STDs produced by bacteria, yeast, or parasites. There is no cure for STDs initiated by a virus, but medications can often help with the symptoms and keep the infection under control.

  • Track 1-1Chlamydia
  • Track 1-2Genital Warts
  • Track 1-3Gonorrhea
  • Track 1-4Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
  • Track 1-5Hepatitis B
  • Track 1-6Herpes
  • Track 1-7Trichomoniasis (Trich)
  • Track 1-8Molluscum Contagiosum
  • Track 1-9Pubic Lice
  • Track 1-10Scabies
  • Track 1-11Syphilis

STD’s clinical research help scientists find improved ways to prevent, detect, or treat HIV/AIDS and other sexually transmitted diseases. All the medications used to treat HIV/AIDS in the United States were first studied in clinical trials. HIV/AIDS clinical studies under way include studies of new medicines to inhibit or treat HIV, studies of vaccines to prevent or treat HIV, studies of medicines to treat infections correlated to HIV. Case report is the detailed information of the individual patient containing the symptoms, signs, diagnosis, treatment and follows up of the patient. It is a demographic profile that usually describes an unusual or novel occurrence

  • Track 2-1Clinical trails
  • Track 2-2Qualitative research
  • Track 2-3Evalution and Analysis of Data
  • Track 2-4Data Gathering and Analysis Techniques
  • Track 2-5Invitro techniques
  • Track 2-6Toxicokinetics
  • Track 2-7Multispecies pharmacokinetics
  • Track 2-8Haematological tests
  • Track 2-9Biochemical tests
  • Track 2-10Animal testing
  • Track 2-11Preclinical studies
  • Track 2-12Drug development
  • Track 2-13Drug interactions
  • Track 2-14Toxic Effects
  • Track 2-15Maximun tolerated dose studies
  • Track 2-16Adverse drug effects
  • Track 2-17Clinical data management
  • Track 2-18Acute toxicity studies
  • Track 2-19Perioperative drug management

Immunology is the study of the immune systems which contextualizes the: physiological functioning of the immune system in case of both health and diseases; identify the malfunctions of the immune system in immunological disorders (such as autoimmune diseases, hypersensitivities immune deficiency, and transplant rejection; and also include the physical, chemical and physiological characteristics of the components of the immune system.  Vaccine is a biological preparation which contains an agent that resembles a disease causing micro-organism and is often made from weekend or dead form of micro-organisms, its toxins or its surface proteins.

  • Track 3-1PrEP science
  • Track 3-2Humoral immune response
  • Track 3-3HIV binding and entry
  • Track 3-4HIV virology
  • Track 3-5HIV invasion of immune cells
  • Track 3-6Immune response to HIV
  • Track 3-7Adaptive immune response
  • Track 3-8T cells
  • Track 3-9Immune cells 
  • Track 3-10Vaccine preparation

Diagnosis is the process of identification of the nature and cause of a particular phenomenon. HIV is generally diagnosed by testing your blood or saliva for antibodies against virus. Inappropriately, it takes time for your body to progress these antibodies usually up to 12 weeks. A faster test checks for the presence of HIV antigen, a protein produced by the virus instantaneously after infection. Treatment refers to the application of medicines, surgery or psychotherapy to a patient or to a disease or symptom. Treatment outcomes were similar across different subgroups, regardless of age, sex, race, baseline viral load, and baseline CD4+ cell count1. Treatment of HIV/AIDS includes mapping and maintaining surveillance of risk behaviours, STIs, and HIV infection.

  • Track 4-1ELISA test
  • Track 4-2CT/NG Assay
  • Track 4-3HBV viral load
  • Track 4-4HIV-1 viral load
  • Track 4-5HCV viral load & confirmation
  • Track 4-6Trich testing
  • Track 4-7Interpreting antibody tests
  • Track 4-8Interpreting antibody tests
  • Track 4-9Viral Load Test
  • Track 4-10Saliva Tests
  • Track 4-11Home Access Express test
  • Track 4-12Amplification assays
  • Track 4-13Western Blot tests
  • Track 4-14Antiretroviral Therapy

Transmission is the process of passing a disease  or a disease causing pathogen from an infected host individual or a group of infected people to a particular individual or a group of persons regardless whether they are previously infected or not. Prevention is the application of scientific methodologies in order to prevent or moderate major human dysfunctions before they occur. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has introduced different strategies for reducing the STD risk which include: vaccination, mutual monogamy, reducing the number of sexual partners and abstinence. The most effective way to prevent sexual transmission of STIs, HIV / AIDS is to avoid the contact of body parts or fluids which can lead to transfer with an infected partner

  • Track 5-1Medical procedures and other blood-borne exposure
  • Track 5-2Primate immunodeficiency viruses
  • Track 5-3Structural factors
  • Track 5-4Biomedical prevention
  • Track 5-5Microbicides
  • Track 5-6Behaviour change interventions
  • Track 5-7PEP
  • Track 5-8Circumcision
  • Track 5-9Harm reduction
  • Track 5-10HIV prevention policy
  • Track 5-11Sexual transmission
  • Track 5-12Biology of HIV transmission
  • Track 5-13Undetectable viral load
  • Track 5-14Condoms and lubricant
  • Track 5-15Low and theoretical transmission risks
  • Track 5-16Reproductive health

Health monitoring is the way of checking if the health of the particular individual is being harmed from exposure to various disease causing micro-organisms which aims to detect early signs of ill health or disease. The health monitoring includes numerous tests for determining the health of an individual. You can use the health monitor to create a collection of tests, referred to as a health policy, and apply the health policy to one or more appliances. HIV testing refers to shows whether a person has HIV or not. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends that everyone between the 13 to 64 years old get tested for HIV at least once and that people at high risk of infection get tested more often.

  • Track 6-1HIV testing
  • Track 6-2Haematological tests
  • Track 6-3Biochemical tests
  • Track 6-4HSV 1 & 2 testing
  • Track 6-5HPV
  • Track 6-6CD4 count
  • Track 6-7Self-testing and home testing
  • Track 6-8Testing policies and guidelines
  • Track 6-9Serosorting
  • Track 6-10Types of HIV tests
  • Track 6-11Other tests

Vertical transmission of HIV from a mother to a child is the main route by which childhood HIV (Pediatric HIV) infection is acquired; the risk of perinatal acquisition is 25-40% without intervention. Perinatal transmission of the infection by the mother to a child accounts for 80% of pediatric HIV disease cases in the United States. In children, HIV symptoms manifest much earlier. Some children with HIV will develop serious signs and symptoms within the first 12–24 months of life. These children are referred to as rapid progressors since they progress very rapidly to AIDS-defining conditions

  • Track 7-1Prevention of mother-to-child transmission
  • Track 7-2HIV treatment for children and young people
  • Track 7-3Infant feeding
  • Track 7-4Conception
  • Track 7-5Diagnosing children
  • Track 7-6Child developmental issues

Co-infections are the simultaneous infections of a host by multiple pathogen species. There are different co-infections that are associated with STD especially with HIV which leads to lethal condition and worsens the condition of the individual. Co-infection is of particular human health importance because these pathogen species can interact within the host. The net effect of the co-infection on human health is thought to be negative but these Interactions can have either positive or negative effects on other parasites. Under positive parasite interactions, disease transmission and progression are enhanced which is also known as syndemism and in negative parasite interactions include microbial interference when one bacterial species suppresses the virulence or colonisation of other bacteria

  • Track 8-1Tuberculosis
  • Track 8-2Lung disease
  • Track 8-3Lipodystrophy
  • Track 8-4Bone problems
  • Track 8-5Neurological and cognitive problems
  • Track 8-6Cardiovascular disease
  • Track 8-7Kidney problems
  • Track 8-8Opportunistic infections
  • Track 8-9Mental and emotional health problems
  • Track 8-10Cancer
  • Track 8-11Ageing and HIV
  • Track 8-12Multifocal leukoencephalopathy
  • Track 8-13Cryptococcosis
  • Track 8-14Hepatitis B
  • Track 8-15Diabetes
  • Track 8-16Chemsex and recreational drug use

Epidemiology is the study of analysis and distribution of determinants of health and diseased conditions in a defined population. Major areas of the epidemiological study include disease causation, transmission, outbreak investigation, disease surveillance, forensic epidemiology, occupational epidemiology, screening, biomonitoring, and comparisons of treatment effects such as in clinical trials. They rely on other scientific disciplines such as biology for the better understanding of the disease processes, statistics to make efficient use of the data and draw appropriate conclusions, social sciences for the better understanding proximate and distal causes, and engineering for exposure assessment.

  • Track 9-1Global prevalence of HIV
  • Track 9-2Predominant risk factors 
  • Track 9-3Heterosexual spread in population
  • Track 9-4AIDS deaths 
  • Track 9-5Global Burden of Disease Study
  • Track 9-6Global Burden of Disease Study
  • Track 9-7Historical Data

The exploration for a preventive immunization that can stop the worldwide pandemic is a definitive objective of HIV research. Expansion of an immunization against HIV-1 has been tormented by various weird difficulties. Distinctive immunization concepts have been tried to overcome these difficulties. Trial immunizations that indicated guarantee in preclinical trials were progressed into clinical trials. However, human trials turned out to be an enormous dissatisfaction until the after effects of the RV144 trial in Thailand. Urine tests can be used to check for urethritis in both sexual orientations. Late urination will have washed gonorrheal discharge from the urethra. Vaginal swab illustrations are used to test for cervicitis. Gonorrheal cervicitis produces adequate discharge that swabs need not be taken by speculum inspection.

  • Track 10-1Developing new therapies
  • Track 10-2Advances and porospects
  • Track 10-3Gene therapy
  • Track 10-4Recent and upcoming advances
  • Track 10-5Anti-retroviral drugs

Health system or health care systems is the organization of people, institutions, and resources that deliver health care services to meet the health needs of target populations. There are a lot of health care systems with many histories and organizational structures of the nations which are designed based on their needs and resources constrained to that nation. Besides there is a concerted effort among governments, trade unions, charities, religious organizations, or other coordinated bodies to deliver planned health care services targeted to the populations they serve. Health services is a multidisciplinary scientific field that examines the how people get access to the health care practitioners, health care services, costs, and what happens to the patients as a result of this care.

  • Track 11-1Palliative care
  • Track 11-2Pharmaceutical industry
  • Track 11-3Achieving the 90-90-90 target
  • Track 11-4Retention and linkage to care
  • Track 11-5Retention and linkage to care
  • Track 11-6Generic medicines
  • Track 11-7Access to medicines and treatment
  • Track 11-8Global health initiatives
  • Track 11-9Finance and funding
  • Track 11-10Government, leadership and policy
  • Track 11-11Activism
  • Track 11-12Delivery of care
  • Track 11-13Task shifting
  • Track 11-14Conference announcements and declarations

Sexual health is a state of physical, mental and social well-being of an individual in relation to sexuality. It generally requires a positive and respectful approach to sexuality and sexual relationships, as well as the possibility of having pleasurable and safe sexual experiences, free of coercion, discrimination and violence. According to WHO for attaining and maintaining the sexual health, the sexual rights of all persons must be respected, protected and fulfilled

  • Track 12-1Safer sex
  • Track 12-2Contraception
  • Track 12-3Sexually transmitted infections
  • Track 12-4Sexually transmitted infections treatment
  • Track 12-5Sexually transmitted infections prevention
  • Track 12-6Reproductive medicine
  • Track 12-7Maternal health
  • Track 12-8Testing blood for the presence of antibodies

The social issues associated with HIV and sexually transmitted diseases can be understood in two ways. Firstly, they might refer to the social determinants of the pandemic and secondly, they relate to the social impact of the pandemic. Ethical questions present some of the most vexing problems associated with HIV infection and sexually transmitted diseases. Ethics cannot be considered in a vacuum. The social context dictates how the principles of ethics are applied and interpreted.

  • Track 13-1HIV and criminal law
  • Track 13-2People and personal stories
  • Track 13-3History of HIV and AIDS
  • Track 13-4Combatting stigma
  • Track 13-5Human rights
  • Track 13-6Discrimination and the law
  • Track 13-7Experiences of stigma
  • Track 13-8End-of-life issues
  • Track 13-9Confidentiality, consent and medical ethics
  • Track 13-10Drug policy and policing
  • Track 13-11Finding support

Public health is the science of defensive and educating the health of people and their communities. This work is attained by promoting healthy lifestyles, researching disease and injury prevention, and detecting, preventing and responding to infectious diseases. Public health professionals try to avoid problems from happening or recurring through executing educational programs, recommending policies, managing services and conducting research—in contrast to medical professionals like doctors and nurses, who focus mainly on treating individuals after they become sick or injured. Public health also works to limit health differences.

  • Track 14-1Environmental health
  • Track 14-2Genomic medicine
  • Track 14-3Medical microbiologists
  • Track 14-4Public health nurses
  • Track 14-5Biostatisticians
  • Track 14-6Biostatisticians
  • Track 14-7Suicide prevention
  • Track 14-8Health indicators
  • Track 14-9Gender issues
  • Track 14-10Gender issues
  • Track 14-11Occupational safety
  • Track 14-12Mental health
  • Track 14-13Public policy
  • Track 14-14Health economics
  • Track 14-15Behavioral health
  • Track 14-16Community health
  • Track 14-17Bioterrorism and disaster medicine