The track category is the heading under which your abstract will be reviewed and later published in the conference printed matters if accepted. During the submission process, you will be asked to select one track category for your abstract.
Pregnancy, childbirth, and female reproductive health all require the care of an obstetrician-gynecologist, or OB-GYN. Others concentrated on medical interventions involving the female reproductive system. Midwives also offer routine check-ups and basic medical treatment. This species of croaker chose to specialise in obstetrics and gynecology. a branch of medicine that focuses on the treatment of illnesses affecting the female reproductive system, as well as the care of pregnant and postpartum women. Also, she has a focus on a number of illnesses that influence women's health, including menopause, hormonal issues, contraception, and pregnancy.
- Maternal-fetal medicine
- Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
- Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Family planning
- Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Menopausal and geriatric gynaecology
- Track 1-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 1-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 1-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 1-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 1-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Gynecology surgery includes any surgical procedure that involves the organs and structure of the female pelvic region: the uterus, ovaries, cervix, fallopian tubes, vagina and vulva. There are many reasons why a woman might need to undergo gynecology surgery. She may need treatment for a condition such as endometriosis, fibroids (benign tumors), ovarian cysts, cancer, chronic pelvic pain, pelvic inflammatory disease, uterine prolapse or abnormal bleeding. Gynecology surgery can also be used as permanent birth control.
- Cervical Cryosurgery
- Endometrial Ablation
- Dilation and Curettage
- Loop Electrosurgical Excision Procedure
- Track 2-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 2-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 2-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 2-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 2-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
The sequence of occurrences in your body as it gets ready each month for the possibility of pregnancy is referred to as the menstrual cycle. The interval between the start of your current menstrual period and the start of your subsequent menstrual period is known as your menstrual cycle. The process is the same, however each person's cycle is slightly unique. Hormones regulate menstruation. Your body's hormones function as chemical messengers. Some hormones are produced and released by your ovaries and pituitary gland at specific times during your menstrual cycle.
- Oligomenorrhea and Hypomenorrhea
- Premenstrual Syndrome (PMS)
- Track 3-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 3-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 3-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 3-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 3-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
The presence of tissue that resembles endometrium (the lining of the uterus) outside of the uterus is a symptom of the disease endometriosis. It results in a persistent inflammatory response that could lead to the development of scar tissue (adhesions, fibrosis) in the pelvis and other areas of the body. Infertility may be brought on by endometriosis. Endometriosis may affect the pelvic cavity, ovaries, fallopian tubes, or uterus, which may lead to infertility.
- Conservative surgery
- Fertility treatment
- Hysterectomy with removal of the ovaries
- Hormone therapy
- Track 4-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 4-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 4-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 4-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 4-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
An abnormal number of androgens, male sex hormones that are typically present in women in modest amounts, are produced by the ovaries in patients with polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS). The term polycystic ovarian syndrome refers to a group of tiny cysts (fluid-filled sacs) that develop in the ovaries. Cysts, on the other hand, do not always develop in women with this condition; in contrast, they can in some women without it.
- Drugs to induce ovulation
- In vitro fertilization (IVF)
- Track 5-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 5-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 5-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 5-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 5-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Cancers of the female genital system, including those of the ovaries, endometrium, uterus, cervix, Fallopian tubes, peritoneum, vagina, and vulva, are identified and treated in gynecologic oncology. Along with a gynaecological oncologist, the other members of your care team will develop a treatment plan that is specific to your needs, minimises side effects, and addresses difficulties like infertility or issues with sexual function.
- Ovarian cancer
- Cervical cancer
- Endometrial cancer
- Vulvar cancer
- Vaginal cancer
- Track 6-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 6-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 6-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 6-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 6-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Women’s sexual and reproductive health throughout their lives, as well as pregnancy, childbirth, and the postpartum period, are the focus of the health science and profession of midwifery. The primary duties of the midwife are to provide assistance during labour and delivery. Reports indicate that obstetric interventions during labour are becoming more common. For instance, the national caesarean rate in Taiwan, China, Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Mexico, and Puerto Rico is between 40 and 50 percent. While rates are in the mid-20% range in the majority of Europe, Canada, and Australia, the caesarean rate in the United States has climbed from 23% to 29.1% over the first decade of the twenty-first century. In several of these countries, trained midwives attend the bulk of deliveries, but they are biomedically socialised. occasionally overworked, helpless to halt the rising flood of obstetrician-driven caesareans, and frequently overworked.
- Diagnosis and Management of Women During Antenatal Period
- Physiology Of Puerperium
- Management of Women During Post-Natal Period
- Prenatal Nutrition & Fetal Medicines
- Neonatal Resuscitation
- Track 7-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 7-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 7-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 7-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 7-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
After a year of unprotected sex, infertility is commonly characterised as the inability to conceive (or even consider conceiving). Infertility is the term used to describe the inability to conceive, get pregnant, or bring a pregnancy to term. Infertility has several causes, some of which are manageable with medication. A woman is considered infertile if she has tried to get pregnant unsuccessfully for a year without using contraception. A male is regarded as infertile if he has insufficient sperm or sperm of insufficient quality to even attempt fusing with a woman's egg.
- Blocked fallopian tubes
- Celiac disease & kidney disease
- Past ectopic (tubal) pregnancy
- Pelvic inflammatory disease
- Pituitary gland disorders
- Track 8-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 8-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 8-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 8-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 8-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Within 24 hours of fertilization, the egg that will develop into the baby rapidly divides into several cells. A fetus develops from the embryo by the eighth week of pregnancy. Usually, pregnancy lasts for 40 weeks. The length of time since the egg was fertilized close to the time of ovulation is the real embryonic or fetal age, often referred to as conceptual age. The menstrual period—a measure of time since the first day of the previous regular menstrual cycle—is used to determine the age of a pregnancy. At the same time, most women do not know when ovulation occurred but when their most recent period started. Menstrual age is often referred to as gestational age. The traditional way to express gestational age is in completed weeks. As a result, a 36-week, 6-day-old foetus is handled similarly to a 36-week-old fetus. There are many different methods to define prenatal development or development before birth. The word "antepartum" has the same connotations. The term "antepartum," however, is occasionally used to refer to the period of time between the 24th and 26th week of pregnancy and delivery, as in the case of an antepartum hemorrhage. "The period preceding birth" is referred to as the perinatal phase.
- Track 9-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 9-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 9-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 9-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 9-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Neonatal infections are illnesses that develop in the newborn (neonate) during pregnancy, labour, delivery, or the first four weeks of life (neonatal period). Neonatal infections may spread from mother to child, occur in the birth canal while giving birth, or appear after delivery. Some newborn infections develop right away, whereas others may develop later in life. In high-income nations during the past few decades, neonatal intensive care has seen significant change. Neonatal infections in these circumstances exert a significant burden on morbidity and death in the community of extremely preterm infants. When compared to other age groups, the neonatal period's immaturity of the immune system, particularly in preterm new-borns, confers distinct clinical, physical, and outcome characteristics to infections: Neonatals have higher infection susceptibility rates throughout the board.
- Neonatal sepsis
- Blue Baby Syndrome
- Track 10-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 10-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 10-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 10-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 10-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Throughout the last few decades, there have been numerous important developments that have benefited women's health, from greater understanding of women-specific health disorders to lengthening women's lives. More than ever, attention is being paid to the health and wellness requirements of women, and this is saving the lives of millions of women. While general health care research is important, women have unique issues that call for knowledge and awareness. They've also recently begun to receive the attention they merit.
- early detection of breast cancer
- The threat posed by heart disease is decreasing
- Rates of lung cancer and smoking are both declining.
- screening and prevention for cervical cancer
- Track 11-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 11-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 11-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 11-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 11-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
One of the most common subspecialties of elective surgery for women is cosmetic gynecology, also referred to as aesthetic gynecology. This involves aesthetic practises to help enhance the exterior vulvar or vaginal region's look. In fact, labiaplasty operations are one of the most rapidly expanding fads in cosmetic surgery for women.
- Track 12-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 12-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 12-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 12-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 12-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Your bones become brittle and more prone to fractures as a result of the condition osteoporosis. Osteoporosis-related fractures are more likely to occur in postmenopausal women. Several drugs, an early menopause, a low body mass index (BMI), cancer treatment, and heredity are examples of other risk factors. By increasing your calcium intake, remaining active with the right weight-bearing workouts, quitting smoking, and abstaining from excessive alcohol consumption, you can reduce these risks.
- Stem cell therapy
- Drug therapy
- Track 13-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 13-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 13-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 13-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 13-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
One-third of the health problems affecting women between the ages of 15 and 44 have a sexual or reproductive health component. Unsafe sex is a significant risk factor, especially for girls and women in impoverished nations. This is why it is so crucial to get services to the 222 million women who aren't getting the contraception services they need.
- Adolescent health
- Maternal health
- LGBT+ Sexual and Reproductive Health
- Sexually transmitted infection
- Track 14-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 14-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 14-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 14-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 14-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
A doctor, nurse, or midwife will check on you periodically throughout your pregnancy. Prenatal care is what is meant here. It keeps both you and the unborn child healthy. Prenatal care is the term for the medical attention you receive while you are pregnant. Prenatal screenings and checks are covered. Prenatal care can benefit your health and the health of your unborn child. It makes it possible for your doctor to spot health problems early. With early treatment, a number of problems can be solved and others can be avoided.
- Prenatal care
- Track 15-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 15-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 15-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 15-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 15-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
A type of hormonal headache called a menstrual migraine happens just before or during your period. Progesterone and oestrogen levels fall just before the commencement of your period, which is why they happen. A vestibular migraine, a neurological system problem, can cause persistent dizziness (or vertigo) in those who have a history of migraine symptoms. You might not always feel pain, as with ordinary migraines. There are several names for this kind of problem. In addition, your doctor might identify migraine-related vestibulopathy, migraine-associated vertigo, or migraine-related vertigo as your condition.
- Track 16-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 16-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 16-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 16-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 16-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Urogynecology is a subspecialty of gynecology and obstetrics that deals with reconstructive surgery and female pelvic medicine. In addition, the fields of plastic surgery include Urogynecology. As discussed in numerous gynecologic conferences and gynecologic meetings around the world, robotic-assisted surgery has advanced significantly over the past 20 years due to consistently improving technology.
- Sacral nerve stimulation
- Anal sphincteroplasty
- Artificial anal sphincter
- Minimally invasive hysterectomy
- Urethral reconstruction
- Track 17-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 17-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 17-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 17-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 17-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Perinatology, also known as Maternal-Fetal Medicine, is a branch of obstetrics and gynecology (OB/GYN) that specialises in treating problems with the health of the mother and/or the foetus before, during, and soon after pregnancy. Maternal-Fetal Medicine specialists have a focus on the exceptional and are experts in high-risk pregnancies. All of our doctors in Knoxville are board certified in OB/GYN and have completed a three-year MFM fellowship. Prenatal medicine places a strong emphasis on diagnosing foetal illness and abnormalities, managing foetal health, and monitoring foetal development and wellbeing. Fetal medicine is crucial to prevent maternal and foetal death, illness, and damage since the mother's health and the fetus's health are closely intertwined.
- Care and delivery for pregnant women
- Evaluation and monitoring of the fetus
- Development of the embryo and fetus
- Fetal-Maternal surgery
- Advances in Maternal-Fetal Medicine recently
- Prenatal health and development clinical trials
- Track 18-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 18-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 18-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 18-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 18-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Infections or illnesses known as sexually transmitted infections (STIs) can be acquired by any form of sexual activity involving your mouth, anus, vagina, or penis. STIs are also referred to as STDs, or sexually transmitted illnesses. STIs come in a variety of forms. Burning, itching, or discharge in your genital area are the most typical symptoms. As certain STIs are asymptomatic, you might not experience any symptoms. The good news is that most STI therapies, though not all of them, can treat the infection. Even if you receive treatment to cure it, you can contract a STI again.
- Pelvic inflammatory disease
- Tertiary syphilis
- Genital warts
- Track 19-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 19-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 19-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 19-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 19-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Treatment of disorders associated with menstruation, fertility, and menopause is the main goal of gynecological endocrinology. Reproductive endocrinology and fetal-placental neuroendocrine development is a specialisation that focuses on the biological origins of infertility and its progression. It has to do with the regulation and operation of the many endocrine glands in females, the effects of reproductive events on the system, and the impact of endocrine diseases on reproduction.
- Polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS)
- Ovulation disorders
- Uterine fibroids
- Endometriosis Turner syndrome Rett syndrome
- Track 20-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 20-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 20-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 20-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 20-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility
Diabetes is first discovered in women who are pregnant and is known as gestational diabetes (gestation). Gestational diabetes alters how your cells utilise sugar, just as other types of diabetes (glucose). High blood sugar levels brought on by gestational diabetes may have negative effects on the health of both you and your unborn child. There is some positive news despite the fact that any pregnancy problem is alarming. Eat well-balanced meals, exercise, and, if required, take medication to manage gestational diabetes during pregnancy. You and your baby can stay healthy and avoid a challenging delivery by managing your blood sugar.
- Track 21-1 Maternal-fetal medicine
- Track 21-2 Menopausal and geriatric gynecology
- Track 21-3 Female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery
- Track 21-4 Pediatric and adolescent gynaecology
- Track 21-5 Reproductive endocrinology and infertility