On behalf of Pulsus Group, we are esteemed to invite you to World Congress on Gynecology and Obstetrics which will be held from April 16-17, 2018 at Dubai, UAE.
WCGO 2018 has been planned and implemented in accordance with the accreditation requirements and policies of the Accreditation Committee.
The live format of this educational activity will be accredited with CME and CPD Credits
The conference will be organized around the Theme ‘Fostering the Efforts to Improve Gynecology and Obstetrics Care’. Our goal is to deliver an outstanding program which covers the entire spectrum of research & innovations in Gynecology and Obstetrics care and share the cross-cultural experiences of various treatment procedures.
WCGO 2018 is an annual meeting of Gynecology & Obstetrics organizations as well as committees to discuss the future of the fertility disorders in terms of collaboration, structures and organizational development.
· 200+ Participation (70% Industry: 30% Academia)
· 9+ Keynote Speakers
· 30+ Plenary Speakers
· 3+ Exhibitors
· 14 Innovative Educational Sessions
· B2B Meetings
Why to attend???
With members from around the world focused on learning about Women’s Health and its advances; this is your best opportunity to reach the largest assemblage of participants from the Women’s Health community. Conduct presentations, distribute information, meet with current and potential scientists, make a splash with new discoveries in the Infertility treatment and diagnosis, and receive name recognition at this 2-day event. World-renowned speakers, the most recent techniques, developments, and the newest updates in women’s health, breast cancer, gynecological issues, pregnancy, Woman Psychology, women disorders are hallmarks of this conference.
- Women’s Healthcare Students, Scientists and professors
- Women’s health Care Researchers
- Healthcare Faculty
- Medical Colleges
- Healthcare Associations and Societies
- Business Entrepreneurs
- Training Institutes
- Software developing companies
For Researchers and Faculty Members:
Symposium hosting (4-5 member team)
For Universities, Associations & Societies:
For Students and Research Scholars:
Poster Competition (Winner will get Best Poster Award)
Young Researcher Forum (YRF Award to the best presenter)
For Business Delegates:
Book Launch event
For Product Manufacturers:
Exhibitor and Vendor booths
Marketing and Networking with clients
Pulsus Group is a Medical publisher that adheres to stringent peer-review procedure with a view to set an example in promoting standard medical research with integrity. Pulsus Group takes pride in getting the endorsements of prestigious associations and societies like Germany medical societies. As an ardent supporter of medical publishing, Pulsus Group closely associates with the Germany and other international medical research associations. It publishes a wide range of medical journals that focus on medical specialties like cardiology, Integrative Medicine, Surgery and Reproductive Medicine.Pulsus group is closely associated with globally renowned academic and research societies like Germany Society of Plastic Surgeons, Germany Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery, Groupe pour l'Avancementde la Microchirurgie Germany, Germany Society for Surgery of the Hand.
Pulsus Group. is an internationally renowned peer-review publisher in scientific, technical, and medical journals established in the year 1984 with offices in Ontario, Canada and Hyderabad, India has acquired Andrew John Publishing and openaccessjournals.com to expand its Open Access Publishing through its 50+ journals in association with 20+ International medical and scientific societies.
Pulsus through its cmesociety.com is been very instrumental to provide an invaluable channel for scientists and researchers to exchange ideas and research by creating a forum for discussing the possibilities of future collaborations between universities, institutions, research bodies and organizations from different countries through international CME/CPD accredited conferences and meetings.
Track 1: Gynecology & Obstetrics:
Gynaecology and obstetrics are the studies of the female reproductive system. Read on to find out more. Gynaecology normally means treating women who aren’t pregnant, while obstetrics deals with pregnant women and their unborn children, but there is lots of crossover between the two. For example, women may be referred to gynaecologists in the earlier stages of pregnancy, and obstetricians later in their term.
Track 2: Maternal Fetal Medicine:
Maternal-Fetal Medicine (MFM) physicians are high-risk pregnancy experts, specializing in the un-routine. For pregnant women with chronic health problems, MFM physicians work with other clinical specialists in an office or hospital setting to keep the woman healthy as her body changes and her baby grows. We also care for women who face unexpected problems that develop during pregnancy, such as early labour, bleeding, or high blood pressure. We’re the go-to for pregnant women who arrive in the hospital for any reason, whether after an accident or at the onset of a kidney infection. In other cases, it’s the baby who faces the un-routine. If we find birth defects or growth problems, we can start treatment before birth, providing monitoring, blood transfusions and surgery to support babies with the best possible care until they are ready to arrive in the world.
Track 3: Midwifery:
A professional in midwifery is known as a midwife. Midwifery, also known as obstetrics, is the health science and the health profession that deals with pregnancy, childbirth, and the postpartum period (including care of the new-born), besides sexual and reproductive health of women throughout their lives. Midwifery-led continuity of care is where one or more midwives have the primary responsibility for the continuity of care for childbearing women, with a multidisciplinary network of consultation and referral with other health care providers. The actual duties of the midwife in antiquity consisted mainly of assisting in the birthing process, although they may also have helped with other medical problems relating to women when needed.
Track 4: Gynecological Endocrinology:
It is related to the control and function of the different endocrine glands in women, the effects of reproductive events on the endocrine system, and the consequences of endocrine disorders on reproduction.
Track 5: Uro- Gynecology:
Urogynecology is a sub-specialty of Gynecology and in some countries is also known as Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery. An urogynecologist manages clinical problems associated with dysfunction of the pelvic floor and bladder. Pelvic floor disorders affect the bladder, reproductive organs, and bowels. Common pelvic floor disorders include urinary incontinence, pelvic organ prolapse and fecal incontinence. Increasingly, Urogynecologists are also responsible for the care of women who have experienced trauma to the perineum during childbirth.
Track 7: Reproductive Medicine:
It deals with prevention, diagnosis and management of reproductive problems; goals include improving or maintaining reproductive health and allowing people to have children at a time of their choosing. It is founded on knowledge of reproductive anatomy, physiology, and endocrinology, and incorporates relevant aspects of molecular biology, biochemistry and pathology. Reproductive medicine addresses issues of sexual education, puberty, family planning, birth control, infertility, reproductive system disease (including sexually transmitted diseases) and sexual dysfunction. In women, reproductive medicine also covers menstruation, ovulation, pregnancy and menopause, as well as gynecologic disorders that affect fertility
Track 8: Infertility:
Infertility refers to an inability to conceive after having regular unprotected sex. Infertility can also refer to the biological inability of an individual to contribute to conception, or to a female who cannot carry a pregnancy to full term. In many countries infertility refers to a couple that has failed to conceive after 12 months of regular sexual intercourse without the use of contraception.Studies indicate that slightly over half of all cases of infertility are a result of female conditions, while the rest are caused by either sperm disorders or unidentified factors.
Track 9: Gynecological Surgery:
Gynecological Surgery”, is the first and premier peer-reviewed scientific journal dedicated to all aspects of research, development, and training in gynecological surgery. This field is rapidly changing in response to new developments and innovations in endoscopy, robotics, imaging and other interventional procedures. Gynecological surgery is also expanding and now encompasses all surgical interventions pertaining to women’s health, including oncology, urogynecology and fetal surgery.
Track 10: Advances in Obstetrics and Gynecology:
The science and art of providing quality health care to women has made tremendous strides in recent years. In the subspecialties of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, recent advances in laboratory techniques and in clinical diagnostic, surgical and laparoscopic skills have improved the prevention and early detection of disease. New frontiers have been established in Maternal Fetal Medicine, Reproductive Medicine and Gynaecological Oncology. This issue focuses on the recent advances that make important reading to the busy clinician on whom the up-grading of clinical skills is imperative and vital to the good practice of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the years ahead.
Track 11: Medicated Intrauterine Devices:
Only 2 types of medicated IUDs have been extensively tested in women - the IUD releasing copper and the IUD releasing progesterone. Available data from animal experiments and clinical studies is reviewed in an effort to explain the modes of action of these IUDs, with primary focus on the copper-releasing IUDs. Modifying the IUD by adding a pharmacologically active agent to the inert device was attempted to order to reduce its side effects and increase its efficacy. The drug can act through an effect on the pituitary-ovarian axis, inhibiting ovulation; on spermatazoa, inhibiting implantation; on the endometrium, making it hostile to the implanting ovum; or on uterine motility or luteal activity, thus working as an abortifacient. These various mechanisms of action are reviewed, followed by a group and general discussion.
Track 12: Family Planning:
The practice of controlling the number of children in a family and the intervals between their births, particularly by means of artificial contraception or voluntary sterilization. Because "family" is included in the concept's name, consideration of a couple's desire to bear children, in the context of a family unit, is often considered primarily. Contemporary notions of family planning, however, tend to place a woman and her childbearing decisions at the center of the discussion, as notions of women's empowerment and reproductive autonomy have gained traction in many parts of the world. Family planning may involve consideration of the number of children a woman wishes to have, including the choice to have no children, as well as the age at which she wishes to have them. These matters are obviously influenced by external factors such as marital situation, career considerations, financial position, and any disabilities that may affect their ability to have children and raise them, besides many other considerations. If sexually active, family planning may involve the use of contraception and other techniques to control the timing of reproduction. Other techniques commonly used include sexuality education, prevention and management of sexually transmitted infections,pre-conception counselling and management, and infertility management.
Track 13: Menopause:
Menopause, also known as the climacteric, is the time in most women's lives when menstrual periods stop permanently, and they are no longer able to bear children. Menopause typically occurs between 49 and 52 years of age. Medical professionals often define menopause as having occurred when a woman has not had any vaginal bleeding for a year. It may also be defined by a decrease in hormone production by the ovaries. In those who have had surgery to remove their uterus but they still have ovaries, menopause may be viewed to have occurred at the time of the surgery or when their hormone levels fell. Following the removal of the uterus, symptoms typically occur earlier, at an average of 45 years of age
Track 14: Health-Related Behaviours in Women:
Health-related behavior is one of the most important elements in woman's health and well-being. Its importance has grown as sanitation has improved and medicine has advanced. Diseases that were once incurable or fatal can now be prevented or successfully treated and health-related behavior has become an important component of public health. The improvement of health-related behaviors is, therefore, central to public health activities.Lifestyle related diseases associated with physical inactivity and poor diet quality, causes diseases such as polycystic ovary syndrome, gestational diabetes mellitus and type 2 diabetes.
Track 15: Prenatal Diagnosis:
Prenatal diagnosis employs a variety of techniques to determine the health and condition of an unborn fetus. Without knowledge gained by prenatal diagnosis, there could be an untoward outcome for the fetus or the mother or both. Congenital anomalies account for 20 to 25% of perinatal deaths. Specifically, prenatal diagnosis is helpful for managing the remaining weeks of the pregnancy, determining the outcome of the pregnancy, planning for possible complications with the birth process, planning for problems that may occur in the newborn infant, deciding whether to continue the pregnancy and finding conditions that may affect future pregnancies. There are a variety of non-invasive and invasive techniques available for prenatal diagnosis. Each of them can be applied only during specific time periods during the pregnancy for greatest utility. The techniques employed for prenatal diagnosis include Ultrasonography, Amniocentesis, Chorionic villus sampling, fetal blood cells in maternal blood, maternal serum alpha-fetoprotein, maternal serum beta-HCG and Maternal serum estriol
Track 16: Nursing and Health Care:
Health care is the maintenance or improvement of health via the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of disease, illness, injury, and other physical and mental impairments in human beings. Healthcare is delivered by health professionals (providers or practitioners) in allied health professions, chiropractic, physicians, physician associates, dentistry, midwifery, nursing, medicine, optometry, pharmacy, psychology, and other health professions. It includes the work done in providing primary care, secondary care, and tertiary care, as well as in public health.
Scope and Importance:-
Obstetricians and gynecologists face a wide variety of challenges: managing the care of patients of all ages from puberty through menopause and beyond; treating both acute and chronic health conditions; and of course, managing risk through the pregnancy and childbirth process. The United States has a higher ratio of maternal deaths than at least 40 other countries, even though it spends more money per capita for maternity care than any other. The lack of a comprehensive, confidential system of ascertainment of maternal death designed to record and analyze every maternal death continues to subject U.S. women to unnecessary risk of preventable mortality. Maternal deaths must be reviewed to make motherhood safer.
The status of maternal deaths in the United States was part of a larger report on the global, regional, and national levels and causes of maternal mortality from 1990-2013. The findings suggest that only 16 countries will achieve a target of a 75% reduction in the maternal mortality ratio (or number of maternal deaths per 100,000 live births) by 2016.
Dubai is the most populous city in the United Arab Emirates (UAE). It is located on the southeast coast of the Persian Gulf and is one of the seven emirates that make up the country. The city of Dubai is located on the emirate’s northern coastline and heads up the Dubai-Sharjah-Ajman metropolitan area. Dubai is to host World Expo 2020.
Dubai has emerged as a global city and business hub of the Middle East. It is also a major transport hub for passengers and cargo. By the 1960s, Dubai’s economy was based on revenues from trade and, to a smaller extent, oil exploration concessions, but oil was not discovered until 1966. Oil revenue first started to flow in 1969. Dubai’s oil revenue helped accelerate the early development of the city, but its reserves are limited and production levels are low: today, less than 5% of the emirate’s revenue comes from oil. The emirate’s Western-style model of business drives its economy with the main revenues now coming from tourism, aviation, real estate, and financial services. Dubai has recently attracted world attention through many innovative large construction projects and sports events. The city has become iconic for its skyscrapers and high-rise buildings, in particular the world’s tallest building, the Burj Khalifa.
Dubai provides a world class education and also enormous job opportunities. The most well-known universities in Dubai are American University in Dubai, Hult International Business School, Al Ghurair University, The American College of Dubai, University of Wollongong in Dubai and British University in Dubai offering courses in Business Administration, Engineering, Architecture and Interior Design.
American University in Dubai is one of the six UAE universities featured in QS World University Rankings 2015/2016. In 2013 Synergy University Dubai Campus opened its campus in Jumeirah Lakes Towers being a first University in Dubai to located outside of Educational Zones.
A Unique Opportunity for Advertisers and Sponsors at this International event:
Major Gynecology and Obstetrics Associations around the Globe:
· American Association of Gynecologic Laparoscopists.,
· American College of Obstetricians & Gynecologists,
· The Association of Physician Assistants in Obstetrics and Gynecology,
· Association of Professors of Gynecology and Obstetrics,
· Central Association of Obstetricians and Gynecologists,
· Gynecologic Cancer Foundation,
· Society of Gynecologic Oncologists (SGO),
· The Asian Pacific Council on Contraception,
· The European Society of Contraception and Reproductive Health,
· German Foundation for World Population,
· The International Federation of Pediatric and Adolescent Gynecology,
· International Planned Parenthood Federation,
· International Urogynecological Association (IUGA),
List of Top Hospitals in Dubai:
· American Hospital Dubai
· Jebel Ali Hospital (Lifeline Hospital)
· Emirates Hospital
· Dubai Hospital (Govt)
· Rashid Hospital (Govt)
· Medcare Hospital
· Aster Hospital
· Canadian Specialist Hospital
· Beloul Specialty Hospital
· Welcare Hospital
List of Hospitals in UAE:
· Ahalia Hospital (Private)
· Emirates French Hospital
· Life care Hospital, Musaffah (Private)
· Cleveland Clinic
· Burjeel Hospital (Private)
· Ahalia Hospital (Private)
· IVI Middle East Fertility Clinic (Private)
· Seha Emirates Hospital, Al Nahyan Camp area
List of Top Hospitals in World:
· Ayr Hospital
· Babinda Hospital
· Baillie Henderson Hospital
· Bamaga Hospital
· Banana District Community Health Service
· Baralaba Multipurpose Health Service
· Barcaldine Hospital
· Beaudesert Hospital
· Biggenden Health Service
· Biloela Hospital
· Blackall Hospital
· Blackwater Multipurpose Health Service
· Bollon Bush Nursing Service
· Boonah Health Service
· Boulia Primary Health Care Centre
· Bowen Hospital
· Brisbane Youth Detention Centre
· Bundaberg Hospital
· Burketown Health Centre
· Caboolture Hospital
· Cairns Hospital
· Cairns North Community Health
· Caloundra Health Service
· Camooweal Health Centre
· Capricorn Coast Hospital and Health Service
· Central Queensland Rural Outpatient Clinic
· Charleville Hospital
· Charters Towers Health Centre
Glance at revenue of Ob Gyn’s:
An Obstetrician / Gynecologist (OB/GYN) earns an average salary of $195,693 per year in USA. In 2016, obstetricians and gynecologists earned a mean income of $220,000, somewhat less than in the previous year. About 20% of ob/gyns earned $350,000 or more, slightly more than in last year's survey. Some 19% earned $100,000 or less, up from about 12% the previous year. Solo practitioners earned 93% of income from clinical practice compared to 89% for group practice ob-gyns. Those in group practice derived significantly greater percentages of income from teaching/research and other professional activities.