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9th International Conference on Emerging Infectious Diseases, will be organized around the theme “Abolish emerging infectious diseases: New strategies of the era”

Emerging Diseases 2018 is comprised of 25 tracks and 138 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Emerging Diseases 2018.

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks. All related abstracts are accepted.

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

An emerging infectious disease (EID) is a contagious disease whose occurrence has boosted in the last 50 years and chances are there that it could increase in the coming future. Emerging infections account for at least 15% of all human pathogens. EIDs are caused by freshly identified strains that may have emerged from a known infection or transferred to a new community or to a field undergoing conserves metamorphosis, or remerging infections. Of thriving concern are adverse synergistic communication between emerging diseases and other infectious and non-infectious conditions ruling to the evolution of unusual syndemics. Many emerging diseases are zoonotic or synoptic - an animal receptacle incubates the organism, with only random conveyance into human populations. Infectious Diseases square amplitude ataxia caused by microorganism such as viruses, fungi or parasites. Infectious diseases is also, foodborne, vector borne, air borne in  related as  further more  in plants and animals. They essentially affirm on the pathological approach of the microorganism and their therapeutic amplifications, synthesis of division of particularly clinical and diagnostic biology that deals with the cure endurance of the contagious diseases. It exemplifies associate degree progressively mandatory for human pessimism and fatality reason throughout the map.

  • Track 1-1oppurtunistic infections
  • Track 1-2rickettsias
  • Track 1-3Hantaviruses
  • Track 1-4Yellow fever
  • Track 1-5 Crimean- Congo haemorrhagic fever virus
  • Track 1-6Tick borne haemorrhagic fever virus
  • Track 1-7Tick borne encephalitis virus
  • Track 1-8SARS coronavirus
  • Track 1-9Rabies
  • Track 1-10Nipah virus
  • Track 1-11Multi-drug resistance tuberculosis
  • Track 1-12Influenza
  • Track 1-13Common infectious diseases
  • Track 1-14Blood borne infectious diseases
  • Track 1-15Geriatric infectious disease
  • Track 1-16Viral infectious diseases
  • Track 1-17Parasitic infectious diseases
  • Track 1-18Nosocomial infections
  • Track 1-19Psittacosis

Sexually transmitted infections (STIs), also referred as venereal diseases (VD), are infections that are generally disseminated by sex, especially vaginal coition, anal sex or oral sex. Most STIs originally do not cause symptoms. This leads to a greater risk of transferring the disease on to others. Expression and evidences of disease may include vaginal discharge, penile discharge, ulcers on or around the genitals, and pelvic pain. STIs attained before or during birth may result in poor fallout for the baby. Some STIs may cause problems with the capacity to conceive. More than 100 different microbial pathogen can cause STIs. Bacterial STIs include chlamydia, gonorrhoea, and syphilis among others. Viral STIs include genital herpes, HIV/AIDS, and genital warts among others. Parasitic STIs comprises trichomoniasis among others. While usually spread by sex, some of them can also be spread by non-sexual influence with infected blood and tissues, breastfeeding, or during childbirth. STI assay tests are easily available in the developed world. Most STIs are amenable. Of the most common infections, syphilis, gonorrhea, chlamydia, are curable, while herpes, hepatitis B, HIV/AIDS, and HPV are treatable but not curable. Refusal to certain antibiotics is developing among some strains such as gonorrhea. Not all STIs are emblematic, and symptoms may not appear rapidly after infection. In some cases, a disease can be without any expression, which leaves higher chances of transmission of the disease on to others. Depending on the infection, some untreated STIs can lead to infertility, chronic pain or even death. The occurrence of an STI in prepubescent children may indicate sexual exploitation.

  • Track 2-1Human deficiency virus (HIV)
  • Track 2-2Molluscum contagiosum
  • Track 2-3chancroid
  • Track 2-4pelvic inflammatory diseases
  • Track 2-5Herpes simplex
  • Track 2-6Trichomoniases
  • Track 2-7human papillomavirus infection
  • Track 2-8genital warts
  • Track 2-9chlamydia infections
  • Track 2-10 Gonorrhoea
  • Track 2-11Genital herpes
  • Track 2-12syphilis
  • Track 2-13Lymphogranuloma venereum

Pediatric infectious diseases are the contagious diseases which are caused in children of different age groups. Pediatric infectious diseases consultant takes care of the infections occurring in children and the curing approaches vary for children from adults. Spreading of diseases can be through direct contact like touching and indirect contact with the infected person. Droplet transmission is very common. Airborne spreading occurs when germs stay in the air and are carried around on air current.

  • Track 3-1Human respiratory syncytial virus
  • Track 3-2Orbital cellulitis
  • Track 3-3Epiglottitis
  • Track 3-4Peritonsillar abscess
  • Track 3-5Periorbital cellulitis
  • Track 3-6Roseola
  • Track 3-7Rheumatic fever
  • Track 3-8Adenovirus infection
  • Track 3-9Bronchiolitis
  • Track 3-10Pharyngitis
  • Track 3-11Osteomyelitis
  • Track 3-12Scrub typhus

Vectors are living carriers that can transfer infectious diseases between humans or from animals to humans. Many vectors are parasites like bloodsucking insects, which consume on disease-producing pathogen during a blood meal from an infected host and later transfer it into a new host during their following blood meal. Mosquitoes are the famous known disease vector. Others comprises of ticks, sand flies, fleas and some freshwater aquatic snails. Vector-borne diseases are disorders caused by pathogens in human populations. Every year there are more than 5 billion cases and over 3 million deaths from vector-borne diseases such as malaria, dengue, leishmaniasis, Chagas disease, yellow fever and Japanese encephalitis globally. Vector borne diseases report for 15% of overall infectious diseases. Circulation of these diseases is judged by a convoluted potent of environmental and communal factors. 

  • Track 4-1Dengue fever
  • Track 4-2Malaria

Variations in the sequence and structure of genomes from members of a microbial community echo the composite results of mutation, recombination, and selection. With the increasing availability of genome sequences, these results have become better characterized and more efficiently overworked so as to understand the antiquity and progression of microbes and sometimes their close relationships with humans. The resulting intuitions have practical importance for epidemiologic survey, forensics, diagnostics, and vaccine development.


  • Track 5-1Genomic diversity
  • Track 5-2Population structure and evolution
  • Track 5-3Pathogenesis and symbiosis

Microbial genetics is a field within microbiology and genetic engineering. It focuses on the genetics of microorganisms; bacteria, archaea, viruses and some protozoa and fungi. This involves the study of the genotype of microbial species and also their expression in the form of phenotypes. Genetics of bacteria conveys the mechanisms and nature of their heritable information, genome, plasmids, transposons or jumping genes, and phases. Using microbes, protocols are made to insert genes into bacterial plasmids, taking advantage of their fast reproduction, to make biomill for the gene of interest. Such genetically engineered bacteria can produce pharmaceuticals such as insulin, human growth hormone, interferon and blood clotting factors.


  • Track 6-1Bacterial Genetics
  • Track 6-2Genetic Exchange
  • Track 6-3Genomic Epidemiology
  • Track 6-4Microbial Genome

Medical diagnosis is the process of monitoring which evidence or expression explains a person's symptoms and signs. Laboratory tests may identify organisms directly (e.g., visually, using a microscope growing the organism in culture) or indirectly (e.g., identifying antibodies to the organism). General types of tests include microscopy, culture and immunologic tests (agglutination tests such as latex agglutination, enzyme immunoassays, western blot, precipitation tests and complement fixation tests) and nucleic acid/ non nucleic acid based identification methods. Sub types of diagnoses include clinical, laboratory, radiology, principal and admitting diagnosis. Advanced methods have been implemented to diagnose the infection in any part of the body. Examples include biomarkers/ ELISA test/ chest x ray/ skin biopsy/ tympanometry and tympanocentesis. The asset of testimony, however are often greatly dominated by the cost, as often there is no specific treatment, the cause is obvious, or the outcome of an infection is benevolent.

  • Track 7-1Microscopy
  • Track 7-2Culture
  • Track 7-3Immunological tests
  • Track 7-4Nucleic acid based identification methods
  • Track 7-5Non- nucleic acid based identification methods
  • Track 7-6Cultivation
  • Track 7-7Bio testing
  • Track 7-8molecular methods
  • Track 7-9Biochemical methods

Infectious diseases of animals are a major hazard to earthly animal health and welfare and their effective control is necessary for agronomic health, for defending and procuring national and international food supplies and for mitigating rural poverty in developing countries. Some catastrophic livestock diseases are regional in many parts of the world and threats from old and new pathogens continue to rise, with changes to worldwide climate, agricultural approaches and anthropology presenting conditions that are especially supportive for the spread of arthropod-borne diseases into new geographical fields. Zoonotic or phonetic infections that are transmissible either directly or indirectly between animals and humans are on the increase and pose serious additional risks to human health and the recent pandemic status of new influenza A (H1N1) is a topical illustration of the challenge presented by zoonotic viruses.


  • Track 8-1Foot rot
  • Track 8-2Mastitis
  • Track 8-3Cheyletiella
  • Track 8-4Pasteurella multocida
  • Track 8-5Bovine viral diarrhoea
  • Track 8-6Scrapies
  • Track 8-7contagious bovine pleuropneumonias
  • Track 8-8Swine vesicular disease
  • Track 8-9Henipa virus
  • Track 8-10Glanders
  • Track 8-11Rift valley fever
  • Track 8-12Foot and mouth disease
  • Track 8-13Brucellosis
  • Track 8-14Rabies
  • Track 8-15Ephemeral fever
  • Track 8-16Anthrax
  • Track 8-17Psittacosis

The exploration of vaccines has led to the near elimination of several important diseases and has a great impact on health for a relatively low cost. However, most vaccines in use today were developed by techniques that were pioneered more than 50 years ago and do not represent the full potential of the field. The introduction of genetic engineering has triggered rapid proposal in vaccine technology and is now prominent to the entry of new products in the merchandise.

Global immunization against certain diseases has led to the abolish of smallpox and has almost complete elimination of  many other infectious agents including those causing diphtheria, tetanus, poliomyelitis, measles, mumps, rubella, and Haemophilus influenza type B invasive disease. However, three biggest killers—human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection, tuberculosis, and malaria—have not yet been adequately concentrated by a vaccine effective enough to accomplish a similar result. In addition, some common vaccine-preventable diseases such as influenza and pertussis continue to cause significant anguishment and fatality. Current advances in vaccine technology deriving from the function of genetic engineering are now providing the liberty to target new diseases. The use of plasmid-based methods also has the capability to urge the production of reassortant vaccines.


  • Track 9-1use of adjuvants system
  • Track 9-2virosomes
  • Track 9-3oil in water emulsions
  • Track 9-4Aluminium salts

The Public Health Practice concentration is organised toward students who are able to enlist in courses that utilize amalgam of on-line, video conference, and in person teaching modalities.  Students selecting the public health practice program should hold an academic background in a public health related field and/or experience working or volunteering within at least one public health program. Work includes subject matter in the crux areas of public health: Epidemiology, Biostatistics, Environmental and occupational health, Public health policy and management, Socio-cultural and behavioural aspects of public health.

Immunology of infections depicts the battle between pathogens and the host immune system. Immunology is the branch of science concerned with the various aspects related to immune system, innate and acquired immunity. It also deals with laboratory techniques involving the interaction of antigens with specific antibodies. The innate immune system provides early defence and induces an adaptive response to kill the foreign invaders and enact long-term immunological memory.


  • Track 11-1Response of immune cells
  • Track 11-2Pathogen: invasion, spreading and persistence
  • Track 11-3Vaccine development

Respiratory infection means any of a number of infectious diseases originating in respiratory tract. This type of infection is normally further classified as an upper respiratory tract infection (URI or URTI) or a lower respiratory tract infection (LRI or LRTI). A lower respiratory infection, such as pneumonia, appears to be far more serious conditions than upper respiratory infections, such as the common cold. Respiratory disease is a medical term that focuses on pathological conditions affecting the organs and tissues that makes gas exchange possible in higher organisms, and includes upper respiratory tract, trachea, bronchi, alveoli, pleural cavity and the nerves and muscles of breathing. These diseases range from mild and self-limiting, such as the common cold, to life-threatening like bacterial pneumonia, pulmonary embolism, and lung cancer. The study of respiratory disease is referred as pulmonology. A doctor who specializes in respiratory disease is known as a pulmonologist, a chest medicine specialist, a respiratory medicine specialist, a respirologist or a thoracic medicine specialist. Respiratory ailments can be categorised in many possible ways, including by the organ or tissue involved, by the types or pattern of associated signs and symptoms, or by the cause of the disease.


  • Track 12-1Bronchiolitis
  • Track 12-2Bacterial Pneumonia
  • Track 12-3 Psittacosis

Computational biology is also called as systems biology. It is the computational and mathematical modelling of complex biological systems. It is a biology-based interdisciplinary area of research that target on convoluted interactions within biological systems, using holistic methods to biological research. Particularly from year 2000 onwards, this study has been used widely in biology in a variety of aspects. The Human Genome Project is an example of applied systems thinking in biology which has resulted in fresh and synergistic ways of working on problems in the field of genetics. One of the excel ambition of computational biology is to model and find emergent properties, properties of cells, tissues and organisms working as a system whose theoretical description is only possible using techniques which fall under the roof of computational biology. These generally involve metabolic networks or cell signalling networks.


Ebola viral infection is caused by virus transmitted through body fluids and through air. It occurs rarely but it is very lethal which results in death and several outbreaks. Ebola virus disease symptoms are very severe which appears in 2-3 days. Ebola primary symptoms include fever, sore throat, muscular pain and headaches then followed by vomiting, diarrhoea, rash, decreased function of the liver and kidneys then loss of blood internally and externally finally leading to low blood pressure and fluid loss resulting in death. Zika virus disease is caused by a virus transmitted primarily by aedes mosquitoes. Individual with zika viral disease can have symptoms including rashes, mild fever, muscle and joint pain and malaise or headache.


  • Track 14-1structure and genome
  • Track 14-2Public awareness
  • Track 14-3Health care
  • Track 14-4Prevention, control and cure
  • Track 14-5Molecular genetics and current research
  • Track 14-6Diagnosis
  • Track 14-7Symptoms and pathophysiology
  • Track 14-8Epidemiology of zika
  • Track 14-9Epidemiology of Ebola
  • Track 14-10outbreaks
  • Track 14-11Ecology and pathogenesis
  • Track 14-12Entry and replication
  • Track 14-13Therapeutic measures and vaccination

Blood stream infections/ blood poisoning occurs when a bacterial infection elsewhere in the body such as in the lungs or skin which enters the blood stream. This is dangerous because the bacteria and their toxins can be carried through the blood stream to the entire body. It is a very serious condition that can lead to organ failure and even death. Blood poisoning requires immediate treatment. Unless it is treated quickly, the bacteria in the blood can cause sepsis. The symptoms of blood poisoning are similar to that of cold or of the flu.


  • Track 15-1Primary and secondary infections
  • Track 15-2community acquired blood stream infections

Urinary tract infections are the infections which are observed in any part of the urinary system (kidneys, ureters, bladder and urethra). Mostly infections are observed in the lower urinary tract (bladder and urethra). Women are at greater risk than men. The most common cause of infection is Escherichia coli, though other bacteria or fungi may rarely be the cause. Risk factors include sexual intercourse, diabetes, obesity, and family history.

  • Track 16-1Pyelonephritis
  • Track 16-2urethritis
  • Track 16-3cystitis

Surgical site infections are the infections which may occur within 30 days after the operation and are observed in the parts of skin and subcutaneous tissue of the incision.


  • Track 17-1types of SSI
  • Track 17-2signs and symptoms of SSI
  • Track 17-3Diagnosis and prevention

An Infectious disease whose occurrence has increased in the past decades or threatens to increase is termed as emerging. These diseases include new infections, previously unrecognized infections and old infections reappearing due to antimicrobial resistance, public health issues and unhygienic conditions.


  • Track 18-1Inflammatory Drug Development
  • Track 18-2NSAIDS drug development
  • Track 18-3Evolutionary Biology
  • Track 18-4Modelling of Infectious Diseases
  • Track 18-5Vaccination
  • Track 18-6H1N1 vaccines
  • Track 18-7Chemotherapy
  • Track 18-8Seasonal vaccines

Viral and immune mediated disorders of the nervous system are amongst the most threatening neurological disorders. The most common neuro immune disorder is multiple sclerosis whereas HIV is the most common viral infection of the nervous system. Common to both disorders is the dynamic loss of neurons, leading to significant intellectual and motor dysfunction.


  • Track 19-1viral encephalitis
  • Track 19-2Brain abscess
  • Track 19-3Cryptococcal meningitis

An infectious disease is transmitted from one person to another by direct or indirect means. Several types of bacteria, virus, fungi, and parasites can all cause infectious disease. Malaria, measles, and respiratory illnesses are examples of infectious diseases. The greatest exposure of new diseases comes from zoonoses-pathogens that circulate among wild animals and are seldom transferred to humans by intermediate invertebrate hosts that are susceptible to climatic conditions. Interpretive tools that are based on geographical information systems and that can assimilate distantly sensed information about the environment offer the potential to define the limiting conditions for any disease in its indigenous region for which there are at least some distribution data. The direction, intensity or likelihood of its spread to new regions could then be analysed, potentially permitting disease budding-warning systems to be developed.


  • Track 20-1Route of transmission
  • Track 20-2Transmission cycle and reservoir
  • Track 20-3Epidemic versus endemic

Influenza is a communicable respiratory disorder caused by flu viruses. It can range from moderate to serious illness, and sometimes lead to death. The flu is absolutely different from a cold. The regular symptoms include: a high fever, running nose, sore throat, muscle pains, headache, coughing, and feeling tired. Three types of influenza viruses hits the community, called Type A, Type B, and Type C. Usually, the virus is transmitted through the air from coughs or sneezes. The disease can be diagnosed by testing the throat, sputum, or nose for the virus. Various rapid tests are convenient. A polymerase chain reaction that detects the virus's RNA is more reliable.


  • Track 21-1structure of influenza virus
  • Track 21-2Influenza virus RNA genome
  • Track 21-3RNA synthesis and assembly
  • Track 21-4neuraminidase of influenza virus
  • Track 21-5entry into cell and translation into protein

Cholera is a disorder of the small intestine caused by some strains of the bacterium Vibrio cholerae. The peculiar symptom is multiple watery diarrhoea that lasts for few days. Vomiting and muscle cramps can also occur. Diarrhoea can be so severe that it may lead within hours to severe dehydration and electrolyte imbalance. It spreads mostly by contaminated water and food that has been spoiled with human faeces containing the bacteria. Monkeypox is a contagious disease caused by the monkeypox virus. Monkeypox is generally transmitted to humans from rodents, pets, and primates through contact with the animal's blood. An aves adapted strain of H5N1 is a great pathogenic causative agent of H5N1 flu, locally known as avian influenza ("bird flu"). It is enzootic in many bird populations.


  • Track 22-1cholera
  • Track 22-2Human monkeypox
  • Track 22-3H5N1 avian influenza

Rare diseases caused by causative agents rather than genetic or environmental factors.


  • Track 23-1Rat-bite fever
  • Track 23-2Progressive vaccinia
  • Track 23-3Acanthamoeba keratitis

The market report formulate information from divergent origin into a tenacious unit that includes an overview, global assumption of infectious diseases, infectious diseases by type, diagnosis and cure, lime lighting pharmaceutical and diagnostic products, and an applicable patents section. Report is organized by type of infectious diseases and appropriate treatments, both recent and predictable. Global Market Reports of inevitable disabilities is a full investigation and stream inclines in the irresistible disorders remedial and indicative market, industry development drivers, triggered treatments and stipulations. It gives advertise bump to the coming years. It incorporates checking of late advancements in modernization for contamination assay and treatment. Market reports likewise incorporate an investigation of small scale and large scale variables important for the current market holders and new contestants side by side.


Public awareness of infectious diseases plays a crucial role in disease control; a lack of feasible information of infectious diseases leads to reduced detection rates, the disruption of treatment, partiality and stigma. Therefore, to abolish the spread of such epidemic calamity the government of respective countries launches specific national disease control plans, using posters, advertisements on television and printed media and other methods to promote the awareness of these diseases in the local population. The appraisal of the awareness levels in rural areas is very important because it help to determine the result of preceding prevention steps made by the government and benchmark the need for arbitrations.



  • Track 25-1methods of public awareness
  • Track 25-2population and sampling
  • Track 25-3Data collection and analysis