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International Summit on Mental Disorders and Illness, will be organized around the theme “Enhance self-esteem & belief among Neuropsychiatric patients”
Euro Mental Disorders 2019 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Euro Mental Disorders 2019
Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.
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Mental disorder is any illness with significant psychological or behavioral manifestations that is associated with either a painful or distressing symptom or impairment in one or more important areas of functioning. Mental disorders are characterized by problems that people experience with their mind (thoughts) and their mood (feelings). They are not well understood in terms of their causes, but the symptoms of mental illness are scientifically valid and well known. Treatment — usually involving both psychotherapy and medication — for most types of mental illness and mental health concerns is readily available and, eventually, effective for most people.
- Track 1-1Cerebrovascular Disorder
- Track 1-2Neuro-Degenerative Disorders
- Track 1-3Neurocognitive Disorders
- Track 1-4Neuroimmunological Disorders
- Track 1-5Sexual Abuse and Substance Use Disorders
- Track 1-6Encephalopathy
- Track 1-7Occupational Therapy and Neuropsychology
Mental illnesses are health conditions involving changes in emotion, thinking or behavior (or a combination of these). Mental illnesses are associated with distress and/or problems functioning in social, work or family activities. A mental illness is a disease that causes mild to severe disturbances in thought and/or behavior, resulting in an inability to cope with life’s ordinary demands and routines.
Mental illness is common. In a given year:
- Nearly one in five (19 percent) U.S. adults experience some form of mental illness
- One in 24 (4.1 percent) has a serious mental illness
- One in 12 (8.5 percent) has a diagnosable substance use disorder
- Track 2-1Human Resilience
- Track 2-2Psychology & Psychiatry
- Track 2-3Clinical Psychology
- Track 2-4Women’s Mental Health
- Track 2-5Psychosomatic Disorders
- Track 2-6Psychiatric Nursing
- Track 2-7Mindfulness Yoga & Medication
Anxiety is a normal reaction to stress and can be beneficial in some situations. It can alert us to dangers and help us prepare and pay attention. Anxiety disorders differ from normal feelings of nervousness or anxiousness, and involve excessive fear or anxiety. Anxiety disorders are the most common of mental disorders and affect nearly 30 per cent of adults at some point in their lives. . But anxiety disorders are treatable and a number of effective treatments are available. Treatment helps most people lead normal productive lives.
Depression is a common mental disorder and one of the main causes of disability worldwide. Globally, an estimated 300 million people are affected by depression. More women are affected than men. Depression is characterized by sadness, loss of interest or pleasure, feelings of guilt or low self-worth, disturbed sleep or appetite, tiredness, and poor concentration. People with depression may also have multiple physical complaints with no apparent physical cause.
- Track 3-1Generalized Anxiety Disorder
- Track 3-2Persistent Depressive Disorders
- Track 3-3Catatonic Depression
- Track 3-4Melancholic Depression
- Track 3-5Atypical Depression
- Track 3-6Psychotic Depression
- Track 3-7Perinatal Depression
- Track 3-8Social Anxiety Disorder
- Track 3-9Panic Disorder
- Track 3-10Bruxism
The Spine is a complex structure, balancing flexibility and strength. Even the smallest change in the structure of the spine can lead to significant disability and pain creating lot of problems. Spinal Neurosurgery is the surgical specialization that treats diseases and disorders of the spinal cord. Back pain can sometimes produce neurological symptoms such as numbness, muscle weakness, and loss of bowel and bladder control due to dysfunction at the nerve root. These symptoms are indicators that Spinal neurosurgery is required to treat the underlying cause of back pain as opposed to conservative treatments. Some of these treatments include Spinal Decompression, Spinal Neurofibroma, Disc Arthoblasty, Microdisectomy. These advanced techniques in the Neurosurgical field can help us to cure even the complex sort of disorders.
- Track 4-1Diagnosis of Spinal Disorders
- Track 4-2Medications for Spinal Disorders
- Track 4-3Epidemiology and Risk Factors of Spinal Disorders
- Track 4-4Autoimmune Disorders
A stroke is a “brain attack”. It occurs when blood flow to an area of brain is cut off. When this happens, brain cells are deprived of oxygen and begin to die. When brain cells die during a stroke, abilities controlled by that area of the brain such as memory and muscle control are lost. Stroke is a disease that affects the arteries leading to and within the brain. It is the No. 5 cause of death and a leading cause of disability in the United States. A stroke occurs when a blood vessel that carries oxygen and nutrients to the brain is either blocked by a clot or bursts (or ruptures). When that happens, part of the brain cannot get the blood (and oxygen) it needs, so it and brain cells die.
- Track 5-1Embolic stroke
- Track 5-2Cerebral hypo perfusion
- Track 5-3Venous thrombosis
- Track 5-4Intra cerebral hemorrhage
- Track 5-5Silent stroke
- Track 5-6Thrombotic Stroke
- Track 5-7Cerebral Palsy
Addiction is a complex condition, a brain disease that is manifested by compulsive substance use despite harmful consequence. People with addiction (severe substance use disorder) have an intense focus on using a certain substance(s), such as alcohol or drugs, to the point that it takes over their life. They keep using alcohol or a drug even when they know it will cause problems. Yet a number of effective treatments are available and people can recover from addiction and lead normal, productive lives.
- Track 6-1CNS and Addictive Disorders
- Track 6-2Addictive personality
- Track 6-3Fetal alcohol syndrome
- Track 6-4Physical & Psychological dependency
- Track 6-5Addiction Medicine
- Track 6-6Organic Brain Syndrome
- Track 6-7Wernicke-Korsakoff Syndrome
- Track 6-8Signs & Symptoms of Addiction
- Track 6-9Alcoholism and Drug Addiction
Epilepsy is a central nervous system (neurological) disorder in which brain activity becomes abnormal, causing seizures or periods of unusual behavior, sensations, and sometimes loss of awarenes. Epilepsy affects both males and females of all races, ethnic backgrounds and ages. Seizure symptoms can vary widely. Some people with epilepsy simply stare blankly for a few seconds during a seizure, while others repeatedly twitch their arms or legs. Having a single seizure doesn't mean you have epilepsy. At least two unprovoked seizures are generally required for an epilepsy diagnosis. Treatment with medications or sometimes surgery can control seizures for the majority of people with epilepsy.
- Track 7-1Refractory Epilepsy
- Track 7-2Photosensitive Epilepsy
- Track 7-3Benign Rolandic Epilepsy
- Track 7-4Lennox-Gas Taut Syndrome
- Track 7-5Abdominal Epilepsy
- Track 7-6Juvenile Myoclonic Epilepsy
Emotional and Behavioural disorders refer to a disability classification used in educational settings that allows educational institutions to provide special education and related services to students who have displayed poor social and/or academic progress. The classification is often given to students after conducting a Functional Behavior Analysis. These students need individualized behavior supports such as a Behavior Intervention Plan, to receive a free and appropriate public education.
Developmental disorder is an umbrella term covering intellectual disability and pervasive developmental disorders including autism. Developmental disorders usually have a childhood onset but tend to persist into adulthood, causing impairment or delay in functions related to the central nervous system maturation. They generally follow a steady course rather than the periods of remissions and relapses that characterize many other mental disorders.
- Track 8-1Oppositional Defiant Disorder (ODD)
- Track 8-2Conduct Disorder and Eating Disorders
- Track 8-3Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder
- Track 8-4Psychotic Disorders and Phobias
- Track 8-5Angelman Syndrome and Cerebral Palsy
- Track 8-6Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)
- Track 8-7Learning Disabilities and Communication Disorders
Autism is a complex neurobehavioral condition that includes impairments in social interaction and developmental language and communication skills combined with rigid, repetitive behaviors. Because of the range of symptoms, this condition is now called autism spectrum disorder (ASD). It covers a large spectrum of symptoms, skills, and levels of impairment. ASD ranges in severity from a handicap that somewhat limits an otherwise normal life to a devastating disability that may require institutional care.
Children with autism have trouble communicating. They have trouble understanding what other people think and feel. This makes it very hard for them to express themselves either with words or through gestures, facial expressions, and touch.
- Track 9-1Autism Awareness
- Track 9-2Autism: Pharmaceutical Trails and Advancements
- Track 9-3Autism and Crime
- Track 9-4Autism : Transitioning to Adulthood
- Track 9-5Autistic challenges in everyday life
- Track 9-6Autism Associated Syndromes & Disorders
- Track 9-7Emotion Regulation in Autism
- Track 9-8Sensory integration in Autism
- Track 9-9High Functioning Autism
- Track 9-10Autism Tests and Treatments
- Track 9-11Autism Research: New insights
A progressive degenerative disease of the brain that leads to dementia. On a cellular level, Alzheimer's disease is characterized by the finding of unusual helical protein filaments in nerve cells of the brain. These twisted filaments are called neurofibrillary tangles. In the brain, Alzheimer's disease involves degeneration of the cortical regions, especially the frontal and temporal lobes. There is currently no cure for Alzheimer's disease, but new medications and therapies appear to slow its progress and improve the patient's ability to function.
- Track 10-1Vascular Dementia
- Track 10-2Dementia with lewy bodies
- Track 10-3Cognitive impairment
- Track 10-4Amyloid Hypothesis
- Track 10-5Cortical & Mixed Dementia
- Track 10-6Alzheimer’s Disease Pathophysiology
- Track 10-7Diagnosis and Prognosis of Dementia
- Track 10-8Front temporal Dementia
- Track 10-9Signs and symptoms of Dementia
- Track 10-10Risk Factors & Treatments of Alzheimer’s
A slowly progressive neurologic disease that is characterized by a fixed inexpressive face, tremor at rest, slowing of voluntary movements, gait with short accelerating steps, peculiar posture and muscle weakness (caused by degeneration of an area of the brain called the basal ganglia), and low production of the neurotransmitter dopamine. Most patients are over 50, but at least 10 percent are under 40. Treatment involves use of medication, such as levodopa (brand name: Larodopa) and carbidopa (brand name: Sinemet).
- Track 11-1Pneumonia
- Track 11-2Multiple Systems Atrophy
- Track 11-3Progressive Supranuclear Palsy
- Track 11-4Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus
- Track 11-5Huntington’s Disease
Eating disorders are serious conditions related to persistent eating behaviors that negatively impact your health, your emotions and your ability to function in important areas of life. The most common eating disorders are anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa and binge-eating disorder. Most eating disorders involve focusing too much on your weight, body shape and food, leading to dangerous eating behaviors.
Sleep disorders are changes in the way that you sleep. A sleep disorder can affect your overall health, safety and quality of life. Sleep deprivation can affect your ability to drive safely and increase your risk of other health problems. Some of the signs and symptoms of sleep disorders include excessive daytime sleepiness, irregular breathing or increased movement during sleep, and difficulty falling asleep.
- Track 12-1Migraines and Headache
- Track 12-2Psychosis and Anorexia nervosa
- Track 12-3Hallucinations and Delusions
- Track 12-4Periodic limb Movement Disorder
- Track 12-5Sleep apnea and Enuresis (bed wetting)
- Track 12-6Horner Syndrome
- Track 12-7Neuro ophthalmology and Sleep Disorders
- Track 12-8Avoidant/Restrictive food intake Disorder
- Track 12-9Narcolepsy and obstructive sleep apnea (OSA)
- Track 12-10Rumination disorder
Pediatric neurology or child neurology refers to a specialized branch of medicine that deals with the diagnosis and management of neurological conditions in neonates (new-borns), infants, children and adolescents. The discipline of child neurology encompasses diseases and disorders of the spinal cord, brain, peripheral nervous system, autonomic nervous system, muscles and blood vessels that affect individuals in these age groups. The discipline of Pediatric Neurology encompasses disorders of the brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerve and muscle affecting infants, children and adolescents.
- Track 13-1Pediatric Movement Disorders
- Track 13-2Myasthenia Gravis
- Track 13-3Spinal Muscular Atrophy
- Track 13-4Motor Neuron Diseases
- Track 13-5Myopathies & Neuropathies
- Track 13-6Muscular Dystrophies
- Track 13-7Brain Malformations
- Track 13-8Pediatric Neurogenetics and Neurodegenerative Disorders
- Track 13-9Intellectual Disability
- Track 13-10Child Development Disorder
- Track 13-11Epilepsy in children
- Track 13-12Mental Retardation
- Track 13-13Neonatal Mental Health
- Track 13-14Infant Neurosurgery
- Track 13-15Fragile X Syndrome
A neurogenetic disorder is defined as a clinical disease caused by a defect in one or more genes which affect the differentiation and function of the neuroectoderm and its derivatives. Genetic findings in various neurogenetic disorders are discussed. Neurogenetic disorders are conditions caused by changes in genes and chromosomes. These conditions affect the brain, spinal cord, nerves and muscles. Neurogenetic disorders can create health problems at birth or later in childhood. Neurogenetic disease is caused by a defect in one or more genes which affects the nervous system.
Neurometabolic disorders are genetic disorders that disrupt how the body uses or produces energy from food. When this happens, there may be too much of some chemicals (energy from food) or too little of others that are needed to stay healthy. Neurometabolic disorders may result in uncontrollable epilepsy, abnormal movements or loss of developmental milestones.
- Track 14-1Biochemical genetics
- Track 14-2Gene mutation and disease
- Track 14-3Neural engineering
- Track 14-4Genetic engineering and gene sequencing
- Track 14-5Cancer Neurogenesis
Stress is the body's reaction to any change that requires an adjustment or response. The body reacts to these changes with physical, mental, and emotional responses. Stress is a normal part of life. You can experience stress from your environment, your body, and your thoughts. Even positive life changes such as a promotion, a mortgage, or the birth of a child produce stress.
Insomnia is a sleep disorder that regularly affects millions of people worldwide. In short, individuals with insomnia find it difficult to fall asleep or stay asleep. The effects can be devastating. Insomnia commonly leads to daytime sleepiness, lethargy, and a general feeling of being unwell, both mentally and physically. Mood swings, irritability, and anxiety are common associated symptoms. Insomnia has also been associated with a higher risk of developing chronic diseases.
- Track 15-1Acute & Chronic Stress
- Track 15-2Aging and Sleep
- Track 15-3Sleep Paralysis
- Track 15-4Delayed Sleep phase Syndrome
- Track 15-5Circadian Rhythm sleep Disorder
- Track 15-6Heart Attacks
- Track 15-7Psychotherapy
These disorders typically aren’t diagnosed until an individual is a young adult, often not until their 20’s or even 30’s. Most individuals with personality disorders lead pretty normal lives and often only seek psychotherapeutic treatment during times of increased stress or social demands. Most people can relate to some or all of the personality traits listed; the difference is that it does not affect most people’s daily functioning to the same degree it might someone diagnosed with one of these disorders. Personality disorders tend to be an intergral part of a person, and therefore, are difficult to treat or “cure.”
- Track 16-1Antisocial personality Disorder
- Track 16-2Depressive & Dependent Personality Disorders
- Track 16-3Narcissistic & Histrionic Personality Disorders
- Track 16-4Avoidant & Borderline Personality Disorders
- Track 16-5Schizotypal Personality Disorders
- Track 16-6Paranoid Personality Disorders
Trauma is the response to a deeply distressing or disturbing event that overwhelms an individual’s ability to cope causes feelings of helplessness, diminishes their sense of self and their ability to feel the full range of emotions and experiences. In general, trauma can be defined as a psychological, emotional response to an event or an experience that is deeply distressing or disturbing. When loosely applied, this trauma definition can refer to something upsetting, such as being involved in an accident, having an illness or injury, losing a loved one, or going through a divorce.
Critical Care is the surgical approach to the most injured patients has changed in recent years. Many patients arrive in the intensive care unit with problems that in the past would have been definitively addressed in the operating room, or led to the patient's demise due to continued attempts to complete all surgical procedures, despite deteriorating physiology. As a result, the triad of hypothermia, acidosis, and coagulopathy, along with the frequent complication of abdominal compartment syndrome, are critical factors that require correction in the intensive care unit.
- Track 17-1Childhood Trauma
- Track 17-2Blunt Trauma
- Track 17-3Sexual Trauma
- Track 17-4Psychological Trauma
- Track 17-5Genetics of post-traumatic stress disorder
- Track 17-6Traumatic Stress Disorder and Treatment
Schizophrenia is a severe mental disorder, affecting about 23 million people worldwide. Psychoses, including schizophrenia, are characterized by distortions in thinking, perception, emotions, language, sense of self and behaviour. Common psychotic experiences include hallucinations (hearing, seeing or feeling things that are not there) and delusions (fixed false beliefs or suspicions that are firmly held even when there is evidence to the contrary). The disorder can make it difficult for people affected to work or study normally.
Bipolar Disorders affect about 60 million people worldwide. It typically consists of both manic and depressive episodes separated by periods of normal mood. Manic episodes involve elevated or irritable mood, over-activity, pressure of speech, inflated self-esteem and a decreased need for sleep. People who have manic attacks but do not experience depressive episodes are also classified as having bipolar disorder.
- Track 18-1Bipolar I & II
- Track 18-2Cyclothymia
- Track 18-3Psychotherapy and Medication
- Track 18-4Abnormal social behaviour
- Track 18-5Epidemiology of Schizophrenia
- Track 18-6Advances in Schizophrenia Tests
- Track 18-7Advanced Schizophrenia Treatment
Psychiatric rehabilitation, also known as psychsocial rehabilitation, and sometimes simplified to psych rehab by providers, is the process of restoration of community functioning and well-being of an individual diagnosed in mental health or mental or emotional disorder and who may be considered to have a psychiatric disability.It is an important component in the management of the mentally ill. Psychosocial rehabilitation is a therapeutic approach that encourages a mentally ill person to develop his or her fullest capacities through learning and environmental support.
- Track 19-1Physiotherapy and remediation
- Track 19-2Cortical remapping
- Track 19-3Intensive stimulation of impaired brain networks
- Track 19-4Physiotherapy and Speech Therapy
- Track 19-5Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy
- Track 19-6Rehabilitation Robotics
- Track 19-7Sensory Prosthetics
- Track 19-8Addiction Rehabilitation Therapies Pediatric Vestibular Disorders
- Track 19-9Neurological rehabilitation program
Clinical trials are experiments or observations done in clinical research. Clinical trials testing new treatments are divided into different stages, called phases. The earliest phase trials may look at whether a drug is safe or the side effects it causes. Later phase trials aim to test whether a new treatment is better than existing treatments. Clinical trials are research studies performed in people that are aimed at evaluating a medical, surgical, or behavioral intervention. They are the primary way that researchers find out if a new treatment, like a new drug or diet or medical device (for example, a pacemaker) is safe and effective in people. Often a clinical trial is used to learn if a new treatment is more effective and/or has less harmful side effects than the standard treatment.
- Track 20-1Animal Models for Neurology Research
- Track 20-2Drug Development in Neurology
- Track 20-3Clinical & Case Studies
- Track 20-4Psychiatry and Psychology Practices