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Global Summit on Neurology and Neurosurgery
, will be organized around the theme ‘’ Fusing Research and People to explore new revolutions’’

European Neurosurgery 2020 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in European Neurosurgery 2020

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Neurosurgery is the discipline in medicine that focuses on the diagnosis and treatment of the central, peripheral, and autonomic nervous system. It is a surgical procedure that uses invasive techniques to diagnose, investigate and/or treat a neurological disorder, disease or injury. For example, to remove a brain tumour or insert a deep brain stimulation device. Neurosurgery is the surgical specialty that deals with the nervous system, including the brain, spinal cord and nerves of the body. A neurosurgeon, who may also be referred to as a brain surgeon, is a specialist who has received extensive training in general surgery.

  • Track 1-1Vascular neurosurgery
  • Track 1-2Pediatric neurosurgery
  • Track 1-3Oncological Neurosurgeries
  • Track 1-4Spinal Neurosurgery
  • Track 1-5Radiosurgery
  • Track 1-6Neurosurgery and Neural Circuits
  • Track 1-7Plastic Neurosurgery
  • Track 1-8Post-surgical neuralgias

A neurological disorder is any disorder of the body nervous system. Structural, biochemical or electrical abnormalities in the brain, spinal cord or other nerves can result in a range of symptoms. Examples of symptoms include paralysis, muscle weakness, poor coordination, loss of sensation, seizures, confusion, pain and altered levels of consciousness. Neurology is a medical specialty dealing with disorders of the nervous system. Specifically, it deals with the diagnosis and treatment of all categories of disease involving the central, peripheral, and autonomic nervous systems, including their coverings, blood vessels, and all effected tissue, such as muscles.

  • Track 2-1Autism
  • Track 2-2Alzheimer’s disease and Dementia
  • Track 2-3Parkinson’s disease
  • Track 2-4Anxiety & Depression
  • Track 2-5Huntington’s disease
  • Track 2-6Cerebrovascular Disorder
  • Track 2-7Neuro-Degenerative Disorders
  • Track 2-8Seizure Disorders and Epilepsy
  • Track 2-9Schizophrenia
  • Track 2-10Eating Disorders
  • Track 2-11Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

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 3-1Spinal Disc Herniation
  • Track 3-2Cervical and Lumbar spinal stenosis
  • Track 3-3Spinal Neurofibroma & Dysraphism
  • Track 3-4Spinal Decompression
  • Track 3-5Microdiscetomy
  • Track 3-6Spinal fusion Surgery for Scoliosis
  • Track 3-7Spinal vascular malformations
  • Track 3-8Spondylodesis
  • Track 3-9Minimally invasive spine surgery (MISS)

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 4-1Thrombotic & Embolic stroke
  • Track 4-2Cerebral hypo perfusion
  • Track 4-3Venous thrombosis
  • Track 4-4Intra cerebral haemorrhage
  • Track 4-5Silent stroke
  • Track 4-6MR/MRI diffusion interpretation in stroke
  • Track 4-7Acute ischemic stroke
  • Track 4-8Risk Assessment and Prevention of Stroke

A brain tumour is a mass, or lump in the brain which is caused when brain cells divide and grow in an uncontrolled way. There are different types of brain tumors exist. Some brain tumors are noncancerous (benign), and some brain tumors are cancerous (malignant). Brain tumors can begin in your brain which is called primary brain tumors or cancer can begin in other parts of your body and spread to your brain called as secondary or metastatic brain tumors.

Gliomas are brain tumours starting in the glial cells. Gliomas can be low grade (slow growing) or high grade (fast growing). The position of the tumour is also very important. Glioma is a type of tumor that occurs in the brain and spinal cord. Gliomas begin in the gluey supportive cells (glial cells) that surround nerve cells and help them function. The symptoms, prognosis, and treatment of a glioma depend on the person’s age, the exact type of tumor, and the location of the tumor within the brain. 

  • Track 5-1Brain tumor surgery
  • Track 5-2Blood-brain barrier disruption (BBB)
  • Track 5-3Peri-tumoral factors
  • Track 5-4Astrocytic Tumors & Skull Metastasis
  • Track 5-5Malignant primary brain tumors
  • Track 5-6Brainstem Glioma
  • Track 5-7Pediatric High-Grade Gliomas: Cancer at the Crossroads of Development and Epigenetics
  • Track 5-8Brain Tumor Diagnosis and Advancements
  • Track 5-9Biopsy & Radiation therapy

Pediatric Neurology and Surgery or child Neurology and Surgery 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.

 

 

  • Track 6-1Paediatric Vestibular Disorders
  • Track 6-2Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder
  • Track 6-3Perinatal neurology
  • Track 6-4Computational Neurology
  • Track 6-5Hypothemia Therapy
  • Track 6-6Cerebral vascular surgery
  • Track 6-7Birth injuries
  • Track 6-8Neuroendoscopy
  • Track 6-9Robotic Assisted Surgery
  • Track 6-10Pediatric Neurogenetics and Neurodegenerative Disorders
  • Track 6-11Clinical trials and case studies
  • Track 7-1Craniofacial trauma
  • Track 7-2Cranioplasty and allomaterials
  • Track 7-3Facial Clefts and hypertelorism
  • Track 7-4Craniovertebral junction
  • Track 7-5Facial transplantation
  • Track 7-6Faciocraniosynostosis
  • Track 7-7Genetics in craniofacial disorders
  • Track 7-8Antenatal diagnosis and treatment
  • Track 7-9Orthognatic surgery
  • Track 7-10Hindbrain Hernia & Syringomyelia

Neuro-oncology is a unique, developing neurologic subspecialty that combines many aspects of neurology with those of cancer biology. The neuro-oncologist is expert in both the diagnosis and management of primary brain tumors and neurologic complications of cancer. A career in neuro-oncology presents opportunities to utilize a multidisciplinary team approach and the application of cutting-edge technology toward patient treatment while providing compassionate patient care. Neuro-oncology can trace its modern origins to the 1970s, when the first therapeutic trials were begun. The treatment and management of primary brain tumors is now a rapidly evolving field.

  • Track 8-1Pediatric neuro-oncology
  • Track 8-2Adjuvant Chemotherapy
  • Track 8-3Laser Therapy
  • Track 8-4Deep Brain Stimulation
  • Track 8-5Neuro Oncology Pathophysiology
  • Track 8-6NS lymphoma
  • Track 8-7Motor Neuron Disease
  • Track 8-8Transverse Myelitis
  • Track 8-9Meningitis and Encephalitis
  • Track 8-10Neurosarcoidosis

Neurological rehabilitation (rehab) is a doctor-supervised program designed for people with diseases, injury, or disorders of the nervous system. Neurological rehab can often improve function, reduce symptoms, and improve the well-being of the patient. It is designed to help treat patients with nervous system or neurological diseases. Rehabilitation aims to increase function, reduce debilitating symptoms, and improve a patient’s quality of life. 

  • Track 9-1Physiotherapy and remediation
  • Track 9-2Cortical remapping
  • Track 9-3Intensive stimulation of impaired brain networks
  • Track 9-4Post-polio syndrome
  • Track 9-5Physiotherapy and Speech Therapy
  • Track 9-6Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy
  • Track 9-7Neonatal encephalopathy
  • Track 9-8Occupational Therapy and Neuropsychology

Neuroradiology is a subspecialty of the radiology concerning the diagnosis and characterization of the abnormalities associated with the central and peripheral nervous system, head, neck, and spine using the medical imaging techniques. Neuroradiology uses the techniques of neuroimaging for the direct or indirect image of the structure and function of the nervous system with the minimal invasion and Physicians who specialize in the execution and elucidation of neuroimaging in the clinical setting are known as neuroradiologists.

  • Track 10-1Bio Imaging
  • Track 10-2Musculoskeletal Imaging
  • Track 10-3Anatomical Imaging
  • Track 10-4Fusion Imaging
  • Track 10-5Functional and Structural Neuroimaging
  • Track 10-6Diffusion MR & Kurtosis imaging
  • Track 10-7Single-Photon Emission Computed Tomography
  • Track 10-8Stereotactic Radiosurgery
  • Track 10-9Palliative radiotherapy in Neuro Oncology
  • Track 10-10Interventional Radiology
  • Track 10-11Interventional Radiology
  • Track 10-12Nuclear medicine and Radiology

Advancements in Neuroradiology

Neuroradiology has an important role to play in Diagnosis and Treatment of Several Neurological disorders like Ischemic Stroke and the Structural lesions causing Cerebral Hemorrhage. The recent advances are emerging more rapidly in the research fields of Neuroradiology includes the development of MR Tractography of the Brain and Spinal cord and functional MR imaging (fMRI) The ongoing trend in Neuroradiology, using the Standard 3 Tesla high field MR systems gives the images of the Brain and Spinal cord which have significantly improved Signal to Noise ratio. 

Advancements in Neuroimaging

There is a noticeable transformation in Neuroscience Research due to the rapid advancement of Neuroimaging methodology and availability. The areas of development include functional MRI (fMRI), Voxel Based Morphometry (VBM), Diffusion Tensor Imaging (DTI), Electroencephalography (EEG), Magneto Encephalography (MEG), Optical Imaging, and Positron Emission Tomography (PET). It also includes the important regions like Machine learning, Computational models and Multi-modal imaging.

  • Track 11-1Helical Multi Detector CT Scanners
  • Track 11-2Diffusion Weighted Imaging (DWI)
  • Track 11-3Diffusion Tensor Imaging (DTI) and Fiber Tractography (FT)
  • Track 11-4Highly Sensitive Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)
  • Track 11-5MRI Compatible Electroencephalography (EEG)
  • Track 11-6Near-Infrared Spectroscopy (NIRS)
  • Track 11-7Positron Emission Tomography (PET)
  • Track 11-8Intensity modulated radiation therapy (IMRT)
  • Track 11-9Radioactive compounds in Neuroimaging

The Behavioral and Cognitive Neurology (BCN) area with the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences focuses on investigating the biological basis for behavior and cognition. The faculty affiliated with this training area engage in NIH- and NSF-funded research using both humans and animals as they address topics ranging from human language to learning and memory to models of disorders.

  • Track 12-1Cognitive Impairment
  • Track 12-2Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis
  • Track 12-3Metabolic Myopathies
  • Track 12-4Dermatomyositis
  • Track 12-5Cognitive genomics
  • Track 12-6Cognitive disorders Pathogenesis
  • Track 12-7Neurocognitive disorders
  • Track 12-8Impact of Syndromes and Diseases
  • Track 12-9Synaptic Disorders
  • Track 12-10Cataloging Gene Function

A neuropsychiatrist is a medical doctor who has trained in the field of psychiatry and has a special interest in the behaviour and psychological effects of neurological diseases or injury to the brain. As they are medically trained, neuropsychiatrists will approach your treatment from a medical point of view and are best placed to help you consider whether, for example, a particular drug might help you.

A neuropsychologist is a psychologist who specialises in the functions of the brain, particularly memory, concentration and problem solving. Their work involves testing and assessing the psychological problems people may experience following an injury or neurological disorder, and helping them in their rehabilitation.

Neuropsychiatrists and neuropsychologists specialise in treating patients with neurological conditions and helping them to deal with the psychological effects of illness or injury.

  • Track 13-1Psychological Disorders and Neuropsychiatric Disorders
  • Track 13-2Organic Psychosis
  • Track 13-3Brain-stimulation treatments
  • Track 13-4Bipolar disorder
  • Track 13-5Social Psychology
  • Track 13-6Addiction
  • Track 13-7Animal Behavior
  • Track 13-8Sleep and Communication
  • Track 13-9Learning and Memory
  • Track 13-10Anxiety and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)

Neurotoxicology deals with the adverse effects of naturally occurring and synthetic chemical agents (Neurotoxins) on the structure or function of the nervous system. Neurotoxicology is a form of toxicity in which a biological, chemical, or physical agent produces an adverse effect on the structure or function of the central and/or peripheral nervous system. Neurotoxicity refers to ‘any form of substance-induced dysfunction of the nervous system’. This broad definition already implies that neurotoxicity can be studied from many different perspectives, including neurobehavior, neurodevelopment, neurophysiology, neuropathology and neurochemistry. Neurochemistry is the study of chemicals, including neurotransmitters and other molecules such as psychopharmaceuticals and neuropeptides, that control and influence the physiology of the nervous system. 

  • Track 14-1Neural Signaling
  • Track 14-2Neurotoxicity of Drug Abuse
  • Track 14-3Clinical Neuro chemistry
  • Track 14-4Nanotech in neurochemistry
  • Track 14-5Neuroanatomy and Neuroplasticity
  • Track 14-6Neurotransmitters and Neuroendocrinology
  • Track 14-7Neuroendocrinology
  • Track 14-8Radiation Toxicity and Patient Safety
  • Track 14-9Preventive Trials of Radiotoxicity
  • Track 14-10Nervous System and Behavioral Toxicology

Neuroimmunology is the study of crosstalk between the central nervous system and immune system of the body. Neuroimmunology as a separate discipline has its roots in the fields of neurology, neuroscience and immunology. Neuroimmunology, the study of the interaction between our central nervous system (the brain and spinal cord) and our immune system, melds these two disciplines. While neuroimmunologists originally focused on classical neuroinflammatory disorders, such as multiple sclerosis and infections, there is strong evidence to suggest that the immune response contributes to genetic white matter disorders, epilepsy, neurodegenerative diseases, neuropsychiatric disorders, peripheral nervous system and neuro-oncological conditions, as well as ageing.

  • Track 15-1Neuroimmunological disorders
  • Track 15-2Acute inflammatory polyneuropathy (Guillain-Barre syndrome)
  • Track 15-3NIDS :Neuro-Immuno Deficiency Syndrome
  • Track 15-4Clinical immunology
  • Track 15-5Immune System
  • Track 15-6Neuroimmunology and Neuroinfections
  • Track 15-7Auto immune neuropathies
  • Track 15-8Neuroimmuno genetics
  • Track 15-9Neurovirology
  • Track 15-10Psychoneuroimmunology
  • Track 15-11Immunometabolic Mechanisms
  • Track 15-12Neurohormones

Neuropharmacology is the study of the effects of drugs on the nervous system, with the goal of developing compounds that offer therapeutic benefit in humans with psychiatric and neurological disease. It is focused on the development of compounds which may be of benefit to individuals who suffer from neurological or psychiatric illness. We believe that an understanding of a drug’s action requires an integrated knowledge of the cellular and molecular mechanisms by which the drug exerts its effects upon brain circuitry and ultimately human behaviour.

  • Track 16-1Neuropharmaceutics
  • Track 16-2Behavioral Neuropharmacology
  • Track 16-3Pharmacodynamics and Pharmacogenetics
  • Track 16-4Multiple sclerosis/demyelinating disease
  • Track 16-5Neurologic Manifestations of Rheumatologic Diseases
  • Track 16-6Molecular Neuropharmacology
  • Track 16-7Biochemical genetics
  • Track 16-8Pharmacokinetics (ADME)
  • Track 16-9Genome wide association studies

Neuropathology is the study of disease of nervous system tissue, usually in the form of either small surgical biopsies or whole-body autopsies. Neuropathologists usually work in a department of anatomic pathology, but work closely with the clinical disciplines of neurology, and neurosurgery, which often depend on neuropathology for a diagnosis. 

Neurophysiology could be a medical method that plans to assist and recovery from system injury. Recovery is associate degree entrance to decrease sensory system abscesses during this manner increasing the neural repair. Neural recovery program is associate degree expected to create heedfulness regarding the medical specialty issue and its conclusion.

  • Track 17-1Pediatric neuropathology
  • Track 17-2Clinical Neurophysiology
  • Track 17-3Forensic Neuropathology
  • Track 17-4Electromyography
  • Track 17-5Neuropathology of Epilepsy
  • Track 17-6Neural deterioration in the brain or spinal cord
  • Track 17-7Physiological Psychology
  • Track 17-8Psychopharmacology
  • Track 17-9Hereditary Sensory and Autonomic Neuropathies
  • Track 17-10Neuronal Communication beyond Synapses
  • Track 17-11Repetitive Yoga and Medication
  • Track 17-12Hydrotherapy

The nervous system has two different major parts. The two parts are the central nervous system and the peripheral nervous. The central nervous system or the CNS contains the brain and the spinal cord. All together, the brain and the spinal cord serve the nervous system's command station. When the sensory input reaches the CNS, the spinal cord and the brain figure outs what it exactly means. After, they quickly orders out the body parts that needs to move faster.

The PNS has two important parts. They are the motor division and the sensory division. The sensory division collects the impulses from the sensory receptors in areas like skin, muscles, and organs, and also carries those impulses through the nerves to the CNS. The motor division collects the outgoing messages from the CNS and delivers them to the appropriate body organs, telling them what to do. The motor division does the opposite from the sensory division.

  • Track 18-1Treatment for Neuro-Ophthalmologic Disorders
  • Track 18-2CNS disorder and structural defects
  • Track 18-3Endovascular Neurosurgery
  • Track 18-4Central Nervous System Malignancies
  • Track 18-5Accessory nerve disorder

Brain Mapping

The brain is the most complicated organ in our body. Every area has a specific function that controls everything that we do. For years, doctors have had a rough map of the brain, but never to the degree that they could operate and know for sure how to avoid every critical portion since each person’s brain are unique, causing variations in the map. This fact, combined with the sheer complexity of the brain, has challenged neurosurgeons for years.

Biomarkers

A biomarker is a characteristic that is objectively measured and evaluated as an indicator of normal biological processes, pathogenic processes, or pharmacologic responses to a therapeutic intervention. Biomarkers for neurological diseases used to be few and far between, but better technology is making it easier for researchers to track brain health by measuring molecules. This means less invasive testing, earlier diagnosis, faster drug development, and—hopefully—more effective treatments.

  • Track 19-1Neuro Biomarkers
  • Track 19-2Drug Development using Biomarkers
  • Track 19-3Molecular and Neuroimaging Biomarkers
  • Track 19-4Safety Biomarkers
  • Track 19-5Positron emission tomography
  • Track 19-6QEEG brain map

Neurosurgery is an important part of medicine, working to protect, heal and treat the brain. There are many reasons an individual may need a neurosurgeon, ranging from an issue present at birth to treating a spinal cord injury caused by trauma or even to decrease the damage caused by a stroke. The Clinical Neurological nursing program provides patient-centred care to acute neurology and neurosurgical patients. Specialty care in neurology includes Epilepsy, Movement Disorders, Neuromuscular Disorders, Regional Stroke Program, Regional Multiple Sclerosis Clinic, and Neuro-Critical Care. Neurosurgery Care includes Neurovascular, Neuro-oncology, Spinal Surgery, Spinal Cord Injury, Head Injury, and Epilepsy Surgery.

  • Track 20-1Critical care of neurology
  • Track 20-2Long-term neurological conditions
  • Track 20-3Neurosurgery and Nursing
  • Track 20-4Addiction Nursing
  • Track 20-5Neurovascular Nursing
  • Track 20-6Geriatric and Pediatrics Nursing
  • Track 20-7Advance Nursing Practice
  • Track 20-8Nursing management
  • Track 20-9Neonatal intensive care and nursing
  • Track 20-10Ethical Considerations in neuro-science Nursing

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.

  • Track 21-1Childhood Trauma
  • Track 21-2Blunt Trauma
  • Track 21-3Sexual Trauma
  • Track 21-4Psychological Trauma
  • Track 21-5Genetics of post-traumatic stress disorder
  • Track 21-6Traumatic Stress Disorder and Treatment
  • Track 21-7Imaging Technology
  • Track 21-8Spina bifida and Craniosynostosis
  • Track 21-9Evidence Based Pediatric Neurosurgery
  • Track 21-10Clinical trials and case studies in Pediatric Neurology
  • Track 22-1Neural Restoration
  • Track 22-2Neuro Spasticity
  • Track 22-3Novel Neurotherapeutics and Diagnostics
  • Track 22-4Aneurysm therapy
  • Track 22-5Neuromonitoring methodologies & techniques
  • Track 22-6Brain AVM
  • Track 22-7Stimulation techniques
  • Track 22-8Nerve injury and repair

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 23-1Animal Models for Neurology Research
  • Track 23-2Drug Development in Neurology
  • Track 23-3Psychiatry and Psychology Practices
  • Track 23-4Clinical & Case Studies