Track Categories

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.

The human musculoskeletal system (well known as the locomotor arrangement, and formerly the activity system) is an organ system that gives individuals the capability to move by their muscular and skeletal systems. The musculoskeletal system provides form, support, strength, and movement to the body.

  • Track 1-1Short term effects of exercise
  • Track 1-2Tendons
  • Track 1-3Joints
  • Track 1-4Ligaments
  • Track 1-5Bursae
  • Track 1-6Musculoskeletal System diseases

The heart is the pump in charge of keeping up adequate circulation of oxygenated blood around the vascular system of the body. It is a four-chamber pump, with the right side getting deoxygenated blood from the body at low pressure and pumping it to the lungs and the left side accepting oxygenated blood from the lungs and pumping it at high pressure around the body. The myocardium is a particular type of muscle, comprising of individual cells joined by electrical connections. The contraction of every cell is delivered by rise in intracellular calcium concentration leading to spontaneous depolarisation, and as every cell is electrically connected with its neighbour, contraction of one cell prompts to an influx of depolarisation and contraction across the myocardium.

  • Track 2-1Circulatory system
  • Track 2-2Anatomy of the heart
  • Track 2-3Science of heart beat
  • Track 2-4Blood flow in heart

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

  • Track 3-1Etiology, Epidemiology of tooth
  • Track 3-2Anatomy of tooth
  • Track 3-3Research advancement in dentistry
  • Track 3-4Diagnosis and treatment in of dentistry
  • Track 3-5Anatomy of face and oral cavity

The visible part of the human nose is the distended part of the face that bears the nostrils. The structure of the nose is estimated by the ethmoid bone and the nasal septum, which contains typically of cartilage and which divides the nostrils. On average the nose of a male is bigger than that of a female. The nasal root is the upper most part of the nose, developing an hollow at the suture where the nasal bones come across the frontal bone.

  • Track 4-1Chronic nasal obstruction
  • Track 4-2Nasal polyposis, Nasal epistaxis and Nasal myasis
  • Track 4-3ENT Injuries
  • Track 4-4Rhinologic aspects of sleep disordered breathing
  • Track 4-5Rhinorrhoea & Rhinolith
  • Track 4-6Septal hematoma
  • Track 4-7Deviated nasal septum
  • Track 4-8Cleft palate

The human eye is an organ that responds to light and has numerous purposes. As a sense organ, the mammalian eye permits vision. Rod and cone cells in the retina permit mindful light perception and vision including color differentiation and the insight of depth. The human eye can differentiate about 10 million colors. Related to the eyes of other mammals, the human eye's non-image-forming light sensitive ganglion cells in the retina obtain light signs which affect change of the size of the pupil, maintain and suppression of the hormone melatonin and entrainment of the body clock.

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

It is the division of anatomy to determine, examine and identifying preserved parts of the body remains to recognize the cause of death, age, genetic inhabitants, sex etc. it is mostly used for resolving the crime scenes. The human body includes 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 features of the body is made out of different sorts of cells, the basic component of life.

  • Track 6-1Forensic anthropology
  • Track 6-2Forensic taphonomy
  • Track 6-3Sex and age determination
  • Track 6-4Determination of ancestry

The integumentary system is the organ system that defends the body from numerous types of damage, such as loss of water or abrasion from exterior. The system includes the skin and its appendages (including hair, scales, feathers, hooves, and nails). The integumentary system has a various range of functions; it may serve to waterproof, cushion, and protect the deeper tissues, release wastes, and regulate temperature, and is the attachment site for sensory receptors to perceive pain, sensation, pressure, and temperature. In most land-dwelling vertebrates with significant exposure to sunlight, the integumentary system also offers for vitamin D synthesis.

  • Track 7-1Defensive mechanism of Skin
  • Track 7-2Thermoregulation by muscles
  • Track 7-3Diseases in integumentary system
  • Track 7-4Acupuncture

Pathophysiology or physiopathology is a convergence of pathology with physiology. Pathology is the medical field that defines situations typically detected during a disease state, whereas physiology is the biological discipline that defines processes or mechanisms operating within an organism. Pathology describes the abnormal or undesired condition, whereupon pathophysiology seeks to explain the physiological processes or methods whereby such condition grows and developments.

  • Track 8-1The Nerve -Muscle Preparation
  • Track 8-2Reflex action and Reaction Time
  • Track 8-3Cell Injury
  • Track 8-4Fluid and Electrolyte Imbalance
  • Track 8-5Innovations in Teaching Physiology
  • Track 8-6Renal Physiology

Ergonomics is the scientific discipline related with the understanding of interactions between humans and other elements of a system, and the occupation that applies concept, principles, records and methods to plan in order to improve human well-being and complete system presentation.

  • Track 9-1Clinical anatomy research
  • Track 9-2Responsiveness
  • Track 9-3Growth and differentiation
  • Track 9-4Gross Anatomy
  • Track 9-53D Anatomy
  • Track 9-6Innovation in anatomy education

Bone is a rigid body tissue consisting of cells embedded in an abundant, hard intercellular material. The two principal components of this material, collagen and calcium phosphate, distinguish bone from such other hard tissues as chitin, enamel, and shell. Bone tissue makes up the individual bones of the human skeletal system and the skeletons of other vertebrates.

  • Track 10-1Cortical bone
  • Track 10-2Cancellous bone
  • Track 10-3Bone marrow
  • Track 10-4Types of joint and replacement
  • Track 10-5Terms of movement
  • Track 10-6Bone Repair
  • Track 10-7Musculoskeletal Rehabilitation

The respiratory tract is the path of air from the nose to the lungs. It is separated into two portions: Upper Respiratory Tract and the Inferior Respiratory Tract. Contained in the upper respiratory tract are the Nostrils, Nasal Cavities, Pharynx, Epiglottis, and the Larynx. The inferior respiratory tract contains of the Trachea, Bronchi, Bronchioles, and the Lungs.


  • Track 11-1The respiratory system
  • Track 11-2Respiratory diseases
  • Track 11-3Respiratory Activity

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 12-5Long term effects of exercise
  • Track 12-6Sports Physiology

Blood is a body liquid in human beings that convey important substances, for example, nutrients and oxygen to the cells and transports metabolic waste items far from those same cells. In vertebrates, it is made out of blood cells suspended in blood plasma. Plasma, which constitutes 55% of blood liquid, is generally water (92% by volume) and contains glucose, mineral ions, proteins, hormones, carbon dioxide and blood cells themselves.

  • Track 13-1Blood Plasma
  • Track 13-2Blood: Transport, Protection and regulation
  • Track 13-3Lymphatic System
  • Track 13-4Hydraulic Functions
  • Track 13-5Cardiovascular System
  • Track 13-6Thermoregulation

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. Exercise physiology is the investigation of the physiology of physical exercise. This may incorporate research into bioenergetics, biochemistry, cardiopulmonary capacity, biomechanics, hematology, skeletal muscle physiology, nervous system function and neuroendocrine function               

  • Track 14-1Exercise science
  • Track 14-2Electrotherapy, therapeutic exercise and hydrotherapy
  • Track 14-3Physical activity
  • Track 14-4New trends in exercise physiology
  • Track 14-5Human Kinesiology
  • Track 14-6Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy

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 15-1Metabolism
  • Track 15-2Cell physiology
  • Track 15-3Stem Cell Cytology
  • Track 15-4Cell Growth & Differentiation
  • Track 15-5Innovations in Teaching Histology

Cell physiology generally applies to the physiology of membrane transport, neuron transmission and muscle contraction. Usually these cover the digestion of food, circulation of blood, and contraction of muscles and, therefore, are important aspects of human physiology.

It concentrates on the computational and scientific demonstrating of complex biological systems. It tries to depict the way individual cells or components of a system meet to react overall. They frequently examine metabolic systems and cell signalling.

It illustrates changes that happen as a response to a potential risk, for example, planning for the fight-or-flight response.