Call for Abstract
10th World Congress on Control and Prevention of HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, will be organized around the theme “Hastening Progresses in HIV-AIDS to the Globe”
STD-HIV AIDS-2022 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-2022
Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.
Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.
Transmission mainly through Various bodily fluids, such as vaginal secretions, semen, saliva, and blood, contain the bacteria or viruses involved. In some cases, a person can contract an STI by coming into direct contact with fluid that contains the bacteria or virus. To avoid contact with this fluid during oral, anal, or vaginal sex, use condoms or dental dams.
Using a condom correctly every time you have sex can help you avoid STDs. Condoms lessen the risk of infection for all STDs. You still can get certain STDs, like herpes or HPV, from contact with your partner's skin even when using a condom.
- Track 1-1Is there a vaccine against HIV?
- Track 1-2Can HIV Affect How Well a Vaccine Works?
- Track 1-3HIV be transmitted from a mother to her baby?
- Track 1-4Sexual transmission
- Track 1-5HIV from sharing needles, syringes, or other drug injection equipment
- Track 1-6Condoms and lubricant
- Track 1-7Tattoos and Body Piercings
- Track 1-8HIV prevention policy
- Track 1-9Behaviour change interventions
- Track 1-10Structural factors
- Track 1-11Reproductive health
- Track 1-12Medical procedures and other blood-borne exposure
- Track 1-13HIV treatment for children and young people
Sexually transmitted infections (STIs) are very common among people who are sexually active. Anyone who has sex is at risk, including people with HIV, STIs are also commonly referred to as sexually transmitted diseases (STDs).
- Track 2-1STDs & Infertility
- Track 2-2Gonorrhea
- Track 2-3Human papillomavirus (HPV)
- Track 2-4Hepatitis B
- Track 2-5Pubic lice
- Track 2-6Molluscum contagiosum
- Track 2-7Drug interactions
- Track 2-8History of HIV and AIDS
Public health professionals try to prevent problems from happening or recurring through implementing educational programs, recommending policies, administering services, and conducting research—in contrast to clinical professionals like doctors and nurses, who focus primarily on treating individuals after they become sick or injured. Public health also works to limit health disparities. A large part of public health is promoting health care equity, quality, and accessibility.
- Track 3-1Environmental health
- Track 3-2Community health
- Track 3-3Behavioral health
- Track 3-4Health education
- Track 3-5International Health
- Track 3-6Health economics
- Track 3-7Public policy
- Track 3-8Gender issues
- Track 3-9Health indicators
- Track 3-10Public health nurses
- Track 3-11Medical microbiologists
- Track 3-12Bioterrorism and disaster medicine
Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) is the virus that is responsible for causing acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS). The virus destroys or impairs cells of the immune system and progressively destroys the body's ability to fight infections and certain cancers. In adults and adolescents, HIV is most commonly spread by sexual contact with an infected partner. In most of the countries nearly all HIV infections in children under the age of 13 are from vertical transmission, which means the virus is passed to the child when they are in their mother's womb or as they pass through the birth canal, or through breastfeeding. Before 1985, a small group of children were infected with the virus by contaminated blood products. Routine screening of blood products began in 1985. Not every child born to an HIV-infected mother will acquire the virus conception.
- Track 4-1Diagnosing children
- Track 4-2HIV treatment for children and young people
- Track 4-3Child developmental issues
- Track 4-4Infant feeding
- Track 4-5Needles
- Track 4-6Blood contamination
Infection with HIV causes an acute but brief and nonspecific influenza-like retroviral syndrome that can include fever, malaise, lymphadenopathy, pharyngitis, arthritis, or skin rash. Most persons experience at least one symptom; however, some might be asymptomatic or have no recognition of illness (406–409). Acute infection transitions to a multiyear, chronic illness that progressively depletes CD4+ T lymphocytes crucial for maintenance of effective immune function. Ultimately, persons with untreated HIV infection experience symptomatic, life-threatening immunodeficiency (i.e., AIDS).
- Track 5-1Screening Methods
- Track 5-2Diagnostic considerations
- Track 5-3Acute HIV infection
- Track 5-4Treatment
- Track 5-5Antiretroviral therapy
- Track 5-6Western blot tests
- Track 5-7Other HIV management considerations
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, and treatment and follows up of the patient. It is a demographic profile that usually describes an unusual or novel occurrence.
- Track 6-1Toxic effects
- Track 6-2Drug interactions
- Track 6-3Drug development
- Track 6-4Preclinical studies
- Track 6-5Biochemical tests
- Track 6-6Haematological tests
- Track 6-7Multispecies pharmacokinetics
- Track 6-8Toxicokinetics
- Track 6-9Evalution and analysis of data
- Track 6-10Clinical trails
If you have HIV, the best thing you can do to stay healthy is to take HIV medicine (called antiretroviral therapy or ART) exactly as prescribed and get and keep an undetectable viral load a level of HIV in your blood so low that a standard lab test can’t detect it.
- Track 7-1Mental and emotional health problems
- Track 7-2Opportunistic infections
- Track 7-3Cardiovascular disease
- Track 7-4Neurological and cognitive problems
- Track 7-5Lipodystrophy
- Track 7-6Lung disease
- Track 7-7Tuberculosis
- Track 7-8Ageing and HIV
- Track 7-9Chemsex and recreational drug use
- Track 7-10Cancer
Sexual health is fundamental to the overall health and well-being of individuals, couples and families, and to the social and economic development of communities and countries. Sexual health, when viewed affirmatively, 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.
- Track 8-1Sexual orientation
- Track 8-2Gender Identity
- Track 8-3Gender Expression
- Track 8-4Sexual and Reproductive Health Care
- Track 8-5Sexual and Reproductive Anatomy
- Track 8-6Maternal health
- Track 8-7Safer sex
- Track 8-8Contraception
Women are disproportionately affected by HIV compared to men, with young women most at risk. In many countries, women experience inequality linked to cultural and social norms and many experience gender-based violence. These factors make women more likely to get HIV
- Track 9-1Gynecological health issues
- Track 9-2Cervical Cancer and HIV
- Track 9-3Women’s Aging and HIV
- Track 9-4Pregnancy and HIV
- Track 9-5Birth Control and HIV
Recent developments to prevent the spread of HIV include pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP), which is the pre-emptive use of antiretroviral therapy by individuals substantially at risk of contracting the virus. However, researchers are still seeking to develop improved therapies and vaccines to combat the virus.
- Track 10-1Developing new therapies
- Track 10-2Gene therapy
- Track 10-3Recent and upcoming advances
- Track 10-4Anti-retro viral drugs
Vaccines are especially important for people with chronic health conditions like HIV, which can make it harder to fight off vaccine-preventable diseases like pneumococcal disease or the flu. HIV can also make it more likely that you’ll have serious complications from those diseases, which is why getting recommended vaccines is an important part of your overall HIV medical care. HIV invasion of immune cells.
- Track 11-1What are vaccines?
- Track 11-2Which vaccines are recommended for people with HIV?
- Track 11-3Are all types of vaccines safe for people living with HIV?
- Track 11-4Do vaccines cause side effects?
We are still learning about COVID-19 including the Omicron variant—and how it affects people with HIV. This is an emerging, rapidly evolving situation and scientists are learning more every day.Global prevalence of HIV
- Track 12-1Predominant risk factors
- Track 12-2Heterosexual spread in population
- Track 12-3COVID-19 and HIV: federal resources
- Track 12-4COVID-19 vaccines and people with HIV
- Track 12-5Historical data
HIV/AIDS testing, monitoring and therapy have come a long way from the days when a diagnosis was a death sentence. Crucial parts of the effective treatment regimens developed in the last 40 years are consistent monitoring of the viral load (the amount of virus in the blood), and the immune cell count, which function as biological markers of the disease’s progression.CD4 count
- Track 13-1CD4 count
- Track 13-2HPV
- Track 13-3HSV 1 & 2 testing
- Track 13-4Haematological tests
- Track 13-5Other tests
- Track 13-6Testing policies and guidelines
- Track 13-7Self-testing and home testing
Alcohol and drug use can be harmful to your health and get out of hand for some people. Modest use of alcohol can help your heart health in some circumstances, but it can also lead to long-term effects that are harmful and reduce your ability to fight off HIV. Different drugs have different effects on the body, and they can affect your judgement, mental health, and physical health differently. The use of illegal drugs presents multiple risks to the health of people living with HIV including harmful effects on the body and the risks associated with injection drug use, and risks associated with sexual transmission of HIV.
- Track 14-1How can alcohol, drug use, and HIV affect your health?
- Track 14-2How can you find treatment or support programs?