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International Conference on Anatomy and Physiology, will be organized around the theme “Advancement in the teaching and research in the field of Human Anatomy and Physiology”

Anatomy and Physiology 2016 is comprised of 20 tracks and 140 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Anatomy and Physiology 2016.

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.

Human anatomy is the scientific study of human organ structure and their systems and tissues . Ergonomics is the scientific discipline concerned with the understanding of interactions among humans and other elements of a system, and the profession that applies theory, principles, data and methods to design in order to optimize human well-being and overall system performance.

  • Track 1-1Basic Science of Human Anatomy
  • Track 1-2Innovations in Teaching Anatomy
  • Track 1-3Responsiveness
  • Track 1-4Growth and differentiation
  • Track 1-53D Anatomy
  • Track 1-6Gross Anatomy

Cytology is a branch of Life Science that deals with the structure, functioning and the Chemistry of ‘Cell’, a basic unit of the living organism. Histology is the study of microscopic anatomy of cells and tissues of living organism.

 

  • Track 2-1Metabolism
  • Track 2-2Cell physiology
  • Track 2-3Stem Cell Cytology
  • Track 2-4Cell Growth & Differentiation
  • Track 2-5Cytogenetic
  • Track 2-6Innovations in Teaching Histology

The human skeleton is the internal framework of the body. It is composed of 270 bones at birth – this total decreases to 206 bones by adulthood after some bones have fused together. The bone mass in the skeleton reaches maximum density around age 30. The human skeleton can be divided into the axial skeleton and the appendicular skeleton. The axial skeleton is formed by the vertebral column, the rib cage ,the skull and other associated bones. The appendicular skeleton, which is attached to the axial skeleton, is formed by the pectoral girdle, the pelvic girdle and the bones of the upper and lower limbs.The human skeleton serves six major functions; support, movement, protection, production of blood cells, storage of ions and endocrine regulation.

  • Track 3-1The human skeleton 
  • Track 3-2Structure of a bone and repair
  • Track 3-3Types of joint and replacement
  • Track 3-4Terms of movement
  • Track 3-5The spine

The human musculoskeletal system (also known as the locomotor system, and previously the activity system) is an organ system that gives humans the ability to move using their muscular and skeletal systems. The musculoskeletal system provides form, support, stability, and movement to the body. It is made up of the bones of the skeleton, muscles, cartilage, tendons, ligaments, joints and other connective tissue that supports and binds tissues and organs together. The musculoskeletal system's primary functions include supporting the body, allowing motion, and protecting vital organs.The skeletal portion of the system serves as the main storage system for calcium and phosphorus and contains critical components of thehematopoietic system.

  • Track 4-1Musculoskeletal Rehabilitation
  • Track 4-2MusculoSkeletal system disease
  • Track 4-3Defects in musculo skeletal system
  • Track 4-4Treatments of disease
  • Track 4-5Advancement in diagnosis
  • Track 4-6Advancement in medicine

Homeostasis is the process by which the body regulates its internal environment for chemical and biological processes to occur. Some of the more important variables that need to be controlled include temperature, and the levels of blood sugar, oxygen and carbon dioxide. A number of organs are involved in homeostasis, and these include the lungs, pancreas, kidneys and skin.

 

  • Track 5-1Organ structures
  • Track 5-2Systems of the body
  • Track 5-3Body balance and temperature regulation
  • Track 5-4Mechanisms of the body
  • Track 5-5Organ structures
  • Track 5-6Systems of the body
  • Track 5-7Body balance and temperature regulation
  • Track 5-8Blood cell lineages

The major structures that are found in and around the oral cavity include the lips, cheeks, tongue, hard palate, soft palate, teeth, gums, salivary glands and the upper and lower jaws. Maintaining the teeth in a state of health is of utmost importance for complete digestion and nutrition. Not only do the teeth serve several functions in the chewing process, but they also affect our speech and appearance.This conference is looking forward to discuss innovative exploration in dental anatomy and physiology.

  • Track 6-1advancement in the teachings of anatomy and physiology of dentistry
  • Track 6-2Research advancement in anatomy and physiology of dentistry
  • Track 6-3Diseases and treatment in anatomy and physiology of dentistry
  • Track 6-4Anatomy of face and oral cavity

The Respiratory System is crucial to every  being. Without it, we would cease to live outside of the womb. Let us begin by taking a look at the structure of the respiratory system and how vital it is to life. During inhalation or exhalation air is pulled towards or away from the lungs, by several cavities, tubes, and openings. The organs of the respiratory system make sure that oxygen enters our bodies and carbon dioxide leaves our bodies. The respiratory tract is the path of air from the nose to the lungs. It is divided into two sections: Upper Respiratory Tract and the Lower Respiratory Tract. Included in the upper respiratory tract are the Nostrils, Nasal Cavities, Pharynx, Epiglottis, and the Larynx. The lower respiratory tract consists of the Trachea, Bronchi, Bronchioles, and the Lungs.

The circulatory system, also called the cardiovascular system or the vascular system, is an organ systemthat permits blood to circulate and transport nutrients (such as amino acids and electrolytes), oxygen, carbon dioxide, hormones, and blood cells to and from the cells in the body to provide nourishment and help in fighting diseases, stabilize temperature and pH, and maintain homeostasis. The study of the blood flow is calledhemodynamics. The study of the properties of the blood flow is called hemorheology.
  • Track 7-1The respiratory system
  • Track 7-2Circulatory Disease
  • Track 7-3Technical terms for lung function
  • Track 7-4Technical terms for blood flow in the heart
  • Track 7-5Science of the heart beat
  • Track 7-6The Heart - Anatomy of the heart
  • Track 7-7Effects of blood flow and pressure changes
  • Track 7-8Circulatory system
  • Track 7-9Respiratory Activity
  • Track 7-10Respiratory diseases
  • Track 7-11Diagnosis of respiratory and circulatory disease

The immune system is a complex system that is responsible for protecting us against infections and foreign substances. There are three lines of defence: the first is to keep invaders out, the second line of defence consists of non-specific ways to defend against pathogens that have broken through the first line of defence. The third line of defence is mounted against specific pathogens that are causing disease. The immune system is closely tied to the lymphatic system, with B and T lymphocytes being found primarily within lymph nodes. Tonsils and the thymus gland are also considered lymph organs and are involved in immunity. We often don't realize how effective the immune system is until it fails or malfunctions, such as when the lymphocytes are attacked by HIV in an AIDS patient.

 

  • Track 8-1The lymphatic system
  • Track 8-2Organs, Tissues and Cells of the Immune System
  • Track 8-3Immune Response Pathways
  • Track 8-4Autoimmune Disorders
  • Track 8-5Leukocytes
  • Track 8-6Infectious Organisms and Immunization

Embryology is the study of the development of an embryo. An embryo is defined as any organism in an early stage well before birth.

 

  • Track 9-1Embryology
  • Track 9-2Postpartum physiology
  • Track 9-3Pregnancy physiology
  • Track 9-4Diagnosis of pregnancy
  • Track 9-5Pregnancy and pregnancy complications
  • Track 9-6Neonatology
  • Track 9-7Embryology of digestive system and the body cavities
  • Track 9-8Embryogenesis
  • Track 9-9New trends in embryology research
  • Track 9-10Preeclampsia

Physiological psychology is a subdivision of behavioural neuroscience that studies the neural mechanisms of perception and behaviour through direct manipulation of the brains. This field of psychology takes an empirical and practical approach when studying the brain and  behaviour. Most scientists in this field believe that the mind is a phenomenon that stems from the nervous system. By studying and gaining knowledge about the mechanisms of the nervous system, physiological psychologists can uncover many truths about behaviour. Unlike other subdivisions within biological psychology, the main focus of physiological psychological research is the development of theories that describe brain-behaviour relationships.

Related Conferences:  International conference on Adolescent Medicine & Child Psychology September 28-30, 2015 Houston, USA;2nd International Conference on Psychiatry and Psychiatric Disorders May 02-04, 2016 Chicago, USA; International Conference on Cognitive Behavioral Therapy June 13-15, 2016 Philadelphia, USA; International Conference on Positive Psychology July 11-12, 2016 Philadelphia, USA;2nd International conference on Emergency Mental Health & Human Resilience July 14-15, 2016 Cologne, Germany ; 14th MCI Symposium/Early AD Dx & Tx Workshop,16–17 January 2016,United States; ; Traumatic Brain Injury: Clinical, Pathological and Translational Mechanisms,24–27 January 2016,United States; Axons: From Cell Biology to Pathology,24–27 January 2016,United States ; Wound Healing 2016,26–28 January 2016,United Kingdom; Neurological Disorders of Intracellular Trafficking,31 January – 4 February 2016,United States;

  • Track 10-1Human behaviour & Consciousness
  • Track 10-2Emotion and sleep
  • Track 10-3Physiological Approaches
  • Track 10-4Cognitive neuroscience
  • Track 10-5Nervous system: Diseases,treatment
  • Track 10-6Advancement in modern neuroscience

Exercise Physiology new and growing area of allied health whereas physiotherapy is a long established profession. At some point in our lives the majority of us have seen a physiotherapist for treatment, more than likely lower back pain. So how does and an Exercise Physiologist and Physiotherapist differ.

 

  • Track 11-1Exercise science
  • Track 11-2Electrotherapy, therapeutic exercise and hydrotherapy
  • Track 11-3Physical activity
  • Track 11-4New trends in exercise physiology
  • Track 11-5Human Kinesiology
  • Track 11-6Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy

Energy is required for all kinds of bodily processes including growth and development, repair, the transport of various substances between cells and of course, muscle contraction. Several energy sources or substrates are available which can be used to power the production of ATP. One of these substrates, like existing ATP, is stored inside the cell and is called creatine phosphate.

This conference will focus on understanding energy systems underpins the study of exercise and the effect it has on the human body.

  • Track 12-1Respiration introduction
  • Track 12-2Response to exercise
  • Track 12-3Oxygen debt and recovery 
  • Track 12-4The digestive system
  • Track 12-5Short term effects of exercise
  • Track 12-6Long term effects of exercise 
  • Track 12-7Sport Physiology

The integumentary system is the organ system that protects the body from various kinds of damage, such as loss of water or abrasion from outside.The system comprises the skin and its appendages(including hair,scales, feathers, hooves, and nails). The integumentary system has a variety of functions; it may serve to waterproof, cushion, and protect the deeper tissues, excrete wastes, and regulate temperature, and is the attachment site for sensory receptors to detect pain, sensation, pressure, and temperature. In most terrestrial vertebrates with significant exposure to sunlight, the integumentary system also provides for vitamin D synthesis.

  • Track 13-1What is skin?
  • Track 13-2Where do our nails and hair come from?
  • Track 13-3Pain and temperature
  • Track 13-4Thermoregulation by muscles
  • Track 13-5Diseases in integumentary system
  • Track 13-6Accupunture

A biological system is a complex network of biologically relevant entities. As biological organization spans several scales, examples of biological systems are populations of organisms, or on the organ- and tissue scale in human, the circulatory system, the respiratory system, the nervous system, etc.

On the micro- to the nano scopic scale, examples of biological systems are cells, organelles, macromolecular complexes and regulatory pathways.

 

  • Track 14-1Cardiovascular system
  • Track 14-2Digestive system
  • Track 14-3Endocrine system
  • Track 14-4Urinary system
  • Track 14-5Lymphatic system
  • Track 14-6Sensory system
  • Track 14-7Excretory System
  • Track 14-8Speech Perception: Anatomy & Physiology

Pathophysiology or physiopathology is a convergence of pathology with physiology. Pathology is the medical discipline that describes conditions typically observed during a disease state, whereas physiology is the biological discipline that describes processes or mechanisms operating within an organism. Pathology describes the abnormal or undesired condition, whereupon pathophysiology seeks to explain the physiological processes or mechanisms whereby such condition develops and progresses.

Related Conferences:  International Conference on Plant Physiology June 09-11, 2016 Dallas, USA ;International Conference on Microbial Physiology and Genomics October 20-22, 2016 Rome, Italy ;2nd International Conference and Exhibition on Pharmacology and Ethnopharmacology May 02-04, 2016 Chicago, USA; International Conference on Anatomy and Physiology August 11-13, 2016 Birmingham, UK ;14th MCI Symposium/Early AD Dx & Tx Workshop,16–17 January 2016,United States; ; Traumatic Brain Injury: Clinical, Pathological and Translational Mechanisms,24–27 January 2016,United States;Axons: From Cell Biology to Pathology,24–27 January 2016,United States;

  • Track 15-1The Nerve -Muscle Preparation
  • Track 15-2Reflex action and Reaction Time
  • Track 15-3Vital organs
  • Track 15-4Cell Injury
  • Track 15-5Fluid and Electrolyte Imbalance
  • Track 15-6Innovations in Teaching Physiology
  • Track 15-7Renal Physiology

Cancer is the uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells in the body. In the body, there are trillions of cells with various functions. These cells grow and divide to help the body function properly. Cells die when they become old or damaged, and new cells replace them.

Cancer develops when the body’s normal control mechanism stops working. Old cells do not die and cells grow out of control, forming new, abnormal cells. These extra cells may form a mass of tissue, called a tumor. Some cancers, such as leukemia, do not form tumors.

Cancer has a complex Pathophysiology. Pathologists are physicians who are concerned primarily with the study of disease in all its aspects. This includes cause of the disease, diagnosis, how the disease develops (pathogenesis), mechanism and natural course of the disease. They also deal with biochemical features, progression, and prognosis or outcome of the disease.

  • Track 16-1Lungs cancer
  • Track 16-2Prostate cancer
  • Track 16-3Breast cancer
  • Track 16-4Colon cancer
  • Track 16-5Gynaecologic cancer
  • Track 16-6Brain cancer

The Biomechanics & Implants program includes basic and applied research in the broad field of joints, soft tissues, bones and implants. An implant is a medical device manufactured to replace a missing biological structure, support a damaged biological structure, or enhance an existing biological structure. Medical implants are man-made devices, in contrast to a transplant, which is a transplanted biomedical tissue. The surface of implants that contact the body might be made of a biomedical material such as titanium, silicone or apatite depending on what is the most functional. In some cases implants contain electronics e.g. artificial pacemaker and cochlear implants. Some implants are bioactive, such as subcutaneous drug delivery devices in the form of implantable pills or drug-eluting stents.

 

  • Track 17-1Modern Implantation techniques
  • Track 17-2Influence of biological implants in human physiology
  • Track 17-3Innovation in medical and surgical devices
  • Track 17-4Orthopaedic Biomechanics
  • Track 17-5Biomechanics in dentistry and its influence
  • Track 17-6How it effect human anatomy

It is the branch of anatomy to determine, examine and identifying preserved parts of the body remains to identify the cause of death, age, genetic population, sex etc. it is mostly used for solving the crime scenes.The human body incorporates the whole structure of a person and contains a head, neck, trunk (which incorporates the thorax and guts), arms and hands, legs and feet. All aspects of the body is made out of different sorts of cells, the basic unit of life. 

  • Track 18-1Forensic anthropology
  • Track 18-2Forensic taphonomy
  • Track 18-3Sex and age determination

The visible part of the human nose is the protruding part of the face that bears the nostrils. The shape of the nose is determined by the ethmoid bone and the nasal septum, which consists mostly of cartilage and which separates the nostrils. On average the nose of a male is larger than that of a female.The nasal root is the top of the nose, forming an indentation at the suture where the nasal bones meet the frontal bone. The anterior nasal spine is the thin projection of bone at the midline on the lower nasal margin, holding the cartilaginous center of the nose. Adult humans have nasal hairs in the anterior nasal passage.

  • Track 19-1Sinonasal anatomy, physiology and development
  • Track 19-2Cleft palate
  • Track 19-3Infections involving the anterior ethmoidal air cells
  • Track 19-4Nasal reflexes, Post-Nasal drip & Young’s syndrome
  • Track 19-5Deviated nasal septum
  • Track 19-6Septal hematoma
  • Track 19-7Rhinorrhoea & Rhinolith
  • Track 19-8Rhinologic aspects of sleep disordered breathing
  • Track 19-9ENT Injuries
  • Track 19-10Nasal polyposis, Nasal epistaxis and Nasal myasis
  • Track 19-11 Chronic nasal obstruction
  • Track 19-12Central auditory and vestibular pathways
  • Track 19-13 Pathophysiology of Nose and ear bone
  • Track 19-14Objective measures of nasal function
  • Track 19-15Kartagener’s syndrome

The human eye is an organ that reacts to light and has several purposes. As a sense organ, the mammalian eyeallows vision. Rod and cone cells in the retina allow conscious light perception and vision including color differentiation and the perception of depth. The human eye can distinguish about 10 million colors. Similar to the eyes of other mammals, the human eye's non-image-forming photosensitive ganglion cells in the retina receive light signals which affect adjustment of the size of the pupil, regulation and suppression of the hormone melatonin and entrainment of the body clock.

  • Track 20-1Optometry and Vision Science
  • Track 20-2Ophthalmology Practice
  • Track 20-3Cornea Disorders and Treatments
  • Track 20-4 Low Vision
  • Track 20-5Dissociated Vertical Deviation (DVD)
  • Track 20-6Novel Approaches in Eye Therapeutics
  • Track 20-7Eye Movements
  • Track 20-8Anatomical diseases in eye