Call for Abstract
23rd Global Annual Oncologists Meeting, will be organized around the theme “Battle Together For A Cancer Free World”
Oncologists 2019 is comprised of 13 tracks and 58 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Oncologists 2019.
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.
Oncology is a branch of medicine that deals with the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of cancer. A medical professional who practices oncology is an oncologist.
The three main divisions of Oncology are:
Medical oncology: focuses on treatment of cancer with chemotherapy, targeted therapy, immunotherapy, and hormonal therapy.
Surgical oncology: focuses on treatment of cancer with surgery.
Radiation oncology: focuses on treatment of cancer with radiation.
- Track 1-1Medical Oncology
- Track 1-2Surgical Oncology
- Track 1-3Radiation Oncology
Medical oncology focuses on diagnosing the cancer, developing the treatment plan, and coordinating overall care.
Medical oncologist is responsible for:
- Managing the cancer treatment plan and therapies
- Monitoring and evaluating the progress
- Collaborating with other medical professionals to determine the treatment options
- Track 2-1Chemotherapy
- Track 2-2Immunotherapy
- Track 2-3Targeted therapy
- Track 2-4Hormone therapy
Surgical oncology is the branch of surgery applied to oncology; it focuses on the surgical management of tumors, especially cancerous tumors.
Surgical oncology is the use of surgery to treat cancer. Surgery is done to remove tumors that are cancer. Surgery can be used by itself to treat the cancer or it can be done with other treatments.
Surgery can help cancer care team members to:
Diagnose a cancer
Plan other treatment you may need
- Track 3-1Robotic surgery (da Vinci® Surgical System)
- Track 3-2Pneumonectomy
- Track 3-3Flexible robotic surgery (Flex® Robotic System)
Radiation oncology is a medical speciality that involves the controlled use of radiation to treat cancer either for cure, or to reduce pain and other symptoms caused by cancer. Radiation therapy (also called radiotherapy) is the term used to describe the actual treatment delivered by the radiation oncology team.
Three unique specialist professions are involved in the practice of radiation oncology: Radiation Oncologists (doctors), Radiation Therapists and Radiation Oncology Medical Physicists. These highly trained medical professionals use advanced technologies to deliver safe and effective radiation therapy to cancer patients with as few side effects as possible. Radiation therapy is a part of treatment in around 40% of all patients cured of cancer.
<p justify;\"="" style="text-align: justify;">Radiation therapy uses carefully targeted and regulated doses of high-energy radiation to kill cancer cells. Radiation causes some cancer cells to die immediately after treatment, but most die or become incapacitated as a result of the radiation-induced damage to the cancer cell's chromosomes and DNA.
Depending upon the organ affected by cancer and age of the population affected, there are different Sub-specialties in Oncology.
- Track 5-1Neuro-oncology
- Track 5-2Hemato oncology
- Track 5-3Preventive oncology
- Track 5-4Geriatric oncology
- Track 5-5Pain & Palliative oncology
- Track 5-6Molecular oncology
- Track 5-7Oncopathology
- Track 5-8Nuclear medicine oncology
- Track 5-9Psycho-oncology
- Track 5-10Pediatric oncology
- Track 5-11Gynecologic oncology
- Track 5-12Ocular oncology
- Track 5-13Head & Neck oncology
- Track 5-14Thoracic oncology
- Track 5-15Breast oncology
- Track 5-16Gastrointestinal oncology
- Track 5-17Bone & Musculoskeletal oncology
- Track 5-18Dermatological oncology
- Track 5-19Genitourinary oncology
- Track 5-20Veterinary oncology
Scientists continue to develop tests that help find specific types of cancer before signs or symptoms appear. This is called screening. The main goals of cancer screening are to:
- Reduce the number of people who die from the disease, or eliminate deaths from cancer altogether
- Reduce the number of people who develop the disease
- Track 6-1Mammography
- Track 6-2Human papillomavirus (HPV) testing
- Track 6-3Pap test
- Track 6-4Double contrast barium enema
- Track 6-5Stool DNA tests
- Track 6-6Low-dose helical or spiral computed tomography (CT) scan
- Track 6-7Prostate-specific antigen (PSA) test
- Track 6-8Dermoscopy
Clinical Trials inquire about investigations that include individuals. Clinical Trials are the completing advance in a long procedure that starts with explore in a lab. Before any new treatment is utilized with individuals in Clinical Trials, scientists work for a long time to comprehend its impacts on Cancer cells in the lab and in creatures. They likewise attempt to make sense of the symptoms it might cause. Preliminaries are accessible for all phases of Cancer. It is a legend that they are just for individuals who have propelled Cancer that isn't reacting to treatment.
- Track 7-1Advancements in Clinical Trials for Drug Development
- Track 7-2Preclinical and Clinical research for cancer therapies
- Track 7-3Cancer Clinical trials data management
- Track 7-4Guidelines for Cancer Clinical trials
- Track 7-5Drug Discovery & Development
<span style="\"font-size:" 11pt;="" font-family:="" arial,="" sans-serif;\"="">Pharmacology deals with action of drug in the body. Cancer Pharmacology deals with the drugs used in cancer treatment, their mechanism of action, their side effects and their mode of elimination. Combination of Drugs and their efficacy has been a major choice of research interest.
- Track 8-1Anti-Cancer drugs mechanism of action
- Track 8-2Anti-Cancer drugs absorption and distribution
- Track 8-3Anti-Cancer Drugs Metabolism
- Track 8-4Side Effects of Synthetic Drugs in Cancer Treatment
Cancer genetics is the study in humans and other animals of heritable gene variants that cause or confer altered risk of tumour or hematological malignancy. Individual cancer risk varies and is influenced by familial and sporadic oncogene or tumour suppressor gene mutations as well as rare and common constitutional variants present in the population.
Genetic changes that promote cancer can be inherited from our parents if the changes are present in germ cells, which are the reproductive cells of the body (eggs and sperm). Such changes, called germline changes, are found in every cell of the offspring.
Cancer-causing genetic changes can also be acquired during one’s lifetime, as the result of errors that occur as cells divide or from exposure to carcinogenic substances that damage DNA, such as certain chemicals in tobacco smoke, and radiation, such as ultraviolet rays from the sun. Genetic changes that occur after conception are called somatic (or acquired) changes.
- Track 9-1DNA changes
- Track 9-2Epigenetic Modifications
- Track 9-3Cancer-Causing Genes
Oncology Nursing care can defined as meeting the various needs of oncology patients during the time of their disease including appropriate screenings and other preventative practices, symptom management, care to retain as much normal functioning as possible, and supportive measures upon end of life.
Cancer epidemiology is the study of the distribution, determinants, and frequency of malignant disease in specific populations. The objective is to define causative factors to formulate preventive strategies for control of the disease. Epidemiologic assessment provides the clinician with a quantification of cancer risk, outlines the basis for screening modalities for high-risk populations, and determines the efficacy of any preventive intervention.
- Track 11-1Descriptive Epidemiology
- Track 11-2Analytic Epidemiology
- Track 11-3Clinical Epidemiology
Many factors influence the development of cancer. Over the last 25 years, science has shown that diet, physical activity, and body weight-especially being overweight or obese-are major risk factors for developing certain types of cancer. Around a third of the most common cancers could be prevented through lifestyle changes. The main behavioural and environmental risk factors for cancer mortality in the world are related to diet and physical inactivity, use of addictive substances, sexual and reproductive health and exposure to air pollution and use of contaminated needles. The body’s ability to resist cancer may be helped by following a healthy diet, staying physically active, and avoiding excess body fat. Cancer and cancer treatments can also affect your body's ability to tolerate certain foods and use nutrients.
- Track 12-1Body weight, physical activity and cancer
- Track 12-2Mechanisms of nutritional carcinogenesis and anti-carcinogenesis
- Track 12-3Trials on the dietary prevention of cancer
- Track 12-4Gene-nutrient interactions
- Track 12-5Cancer prevention: global implications of new European evidence
Targeted therapy is a special type of chemotherapy that exploits differences between normal cells and tumor cells. It's occasionally utilized alone, however frequently other disease medicines are utilized with targeted therapy.
As the name proposes, targeted therapies interfere with particular proteins engaged with tumorigenesis. Instead of utilizing expansive base growth medications, concentrating on particular atomic changes which are one of a kind to a specific disease, directed tumor treatments might be all the more remedially gainful for some malignancies, including lung, colorectal, breast, lymphoma and leukemia.
Targeted drugs can work to:
Block or turn off chemical signals that tell the cancer cell to grow and divide
Change proteins within the cancer cells so the cells die
Stop making new blood vessels to feed the cancer cells
Trigger your immune system to kill the cancer cells
Carry toxins to the cancer cells to kill them, but not normal cells