Theme: Achieving HIV Epidemic Control

STD AIDS 2017

STD AIDS 2017

About Conference

Your rejoinder is our inspiration; keeping this motto in mind and being witnessed the triumph of STD AIDS 2016, Conference Series LLC is delighted to announce the next event

Conference Series invites all the participants from all over the world to attend 5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs and STIs. (STD AIDS 2017) which is slated at November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA.

The field of HIV/AIDS and STDs (Sexually Transmitted Diseases) is growing rapidly and its development is making tremendous impacts in medical sciences and pharmaceuticals. The importance and significance can be gauged by the fact that it has made huge advancements over the course of time and is continuing to influence various sectors.

STD AIDS 2017

Opportunity to attend the presentations delivered by eminent scientists from all over the world

Selected contributions will be published in following Conference Series LLC Journal

· Journal of AIDS & Clinical Research

· Journal of HIV & Retro Virus

· Journal of Primary & Acquired Immunodeficiency Research

· Journal of Antivirals and Antiretrovirals

· Journal of Infectious Diseases & Therapy

Participation in sessions on specific topics on which the conference is expected to achieve progress

Global networking: In transferring and exchanging Ideas

Conference brings together Scientific Researchers, Safety Professionals, Regulatory Authorities, Principal Investigators, Business Entrepreneurs, and Industry Developers.

Join us in Las Vegas, USA for the leading annual HIV/AIDS event and

Find the latest developments in HIV research and therapy
Lectures by the world's prominent professionals and poster presentations at every career stage
Network STD AIDS with colleagues from more than 50 countries
Awareness on novel tools and techniques to benefit your research


The First round of abstract submission deadline is January 30, 2017.

Contact                     
Vinay Jetti
Program Manager
Email: hiv-stds@conferenceseries.net
Phone: +1-650-268-9744

Please register through by using the following link to avail early bird discounts
register at:  http://hiv-aids-std.conferenceseries.com/registration.php

 





Letter Of Invitation

It is the delegate's responsibility to investigate the visa requirements for USA and to apply for a visa, if necessary. Individuals requiring an official Letter of Invitation from the conference organizers can request one by email by writing to us at hiv-stds@conferenceseries.nethiv-stds@conferenceseries.com.


To receive a Letter of Invitation, delegates, accompanying persons/children, student/post-doc/youth delegates and exhibitors must first register for the conference, pay in full and submit any required supporting documents (if applicable) before a Letter of Invitation will be issued. Media representatives must first register for the conference, pay in full for any additional orders (if applicable), submit all required documents and get approval from the conference organizers before a Letter of Invitation can be issued. 

The registration fee minus a handling fee of USD 150 will be refunded after the conference if the visa was applied for in time and proof is shown that a visa could not be granted even though all requested documents were submitted. Refund requests must be made in writing and sent to the STD-AIDS 2017 Registration Department, by email, no later than August 30, 2017. 

All expenses incurred in relation to the conference are the sole responsibility of the delegate. The Letter of Invitation does not guarantee an entry visa to USA. However, the conference organizers will not directly contact embassies and consulates on behalf of delegates. 

The deadline for requesting a Letter of Invitation is one month before travelling to USA 





Sessions/Tracks

Conference Series organizes 1000+ Conferences every year across USA, Europe & Asia with support from 1000 more scientific Societies and Publishes 700+ Open Access Journals which contains over 50000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board members.

STD-AIDS-2017 Conference Series is organizing 5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs. (STD AIDS 2017) which is slated at Las Vegas, USA. During November 13-15, 2017. The theme of the conference is “Achieving HIV Epidemic Control”.

The 5th International conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs-2017 is the leading HIV Conference in USA. STD-AIDS 2017 program will showcase new scientific knowledge and offers a platform for professionals and community members to engage in a structured dialogue on the major issues. The collective goal will be to share scientific discoveries and clinical care on HIV and retroviral diseases, HIV diagnosis and therapy that would include various methods to techniques to diagnose HIV, HIV drug discovery, viral and bacterial STDs, STIs, like Herpes, Syphilis, HPV etc., strategies for HIV and STDs prevention, bioethics etc. As HIV/AIDS is an alarming concern throughout the world, STD-AIDS-2017 will mainly focus on issues like Primary HIV Infection, Transmission and Eradication Issues apart from this HIV Co-infection, HIV Current pharmaceutical design would cover the experimental drugs developed. STD-AIDS-2017, lays perfect platform for physicians, nurses/nurse-practitioners, pharmacists, psychologists, behavioral researchers, Health care professionals, social scientists, epidemiologists, social workers, AIDS service organization (ASO) staff, students, Academicians and professionals working in the field of HIV medicine.

 

AIDS stigma and discrimination

HIV-related stigma and discrimination refers to prejudice, negative attitudes and abuse directed at people living with HIV and AIDS. Stigma and discrimination continue to undermine prevention, treatment and care of people living with the HIV and AIDS. It hinders those with the virus from telling their partners about their status. It threatens their access to health care. It increases their vulnerability to physical violence. And HIV-related stigma affects people’s ability to earn a living, making it even more difficult for them to lift themselves out of poverty. The consequences of stigma and discrimination are wide-ranging. Some people are shunned by family, peers and the wider community, while others face poor treatment in healthcare and education settings, erosion of their human rights, and psychological damage. These all limit access to HIV testing, treatment and other HIV services.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

Lived experience of HIV

Learning that you are HIV-positive can be one of the most difficult experiences you go through in life. You may feel scared, sad or even angry – this is OK, and a completely natural part of coping with something that can be life changing. But remember, HIV doesn’t have to stop you living a long, happy and fulfilling life. With the right treatment and support, it is possible to live as long as the average person. There are a lot of misconceptions about what it means to be living with HIV. Ultimately, everyone’s lives are different – how you cope with yourdiagnosis and how you move forward will be unique. It is a principle, which advocates for the active and meaningful participation of people living with HIV in the design, research and development, implementation, monitoring and evaluation of all policies and programmers that affect their lives. The participation and leadership of people living with HIV in shaping the way we think about HIV and in guiding the work we do increases the quality of our work and contributes to the goals we are trying to achieve.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

Viral, Bacterial, Fungal & Protozoan STDs

Depending on the disease, STDs can be spread with any type of sexual activity. STDs are most often caused by viruses and bacteria. The following is a list of the most common STDs, their causes. Additionally, there are other infections (see STDs with asterisk mark*) that may be transmitted on occasion by sexual activity, but these are typically not considered to be STDs by many investigators. The main difference between these two categories ofsexually transmitted diseases (STDs) is what causes them — bacterial STDs are caused by bacteria and viral STDs are caused by viruses. As a result of being caused by different microorganisms, bacterial and viral STDs vary in their treatment. Bacterial STDs, such as gonorrhea, syphilis, and chlamydia, are often cured with antibiotics. However, viral STDs, (the four “H’s”) such as HIV, HPV (genital warts), herpes, and hepatitis (the only STD that can be prevented with a vaccine), have no cure, but their symptoms can be alleviated with treatment. In addition to bacteria and viruses, STDs can also be caused by protozoa (trichomoniasis) and other organisms (crabs/pubic lice and scabies). These STDs can be cured with antibiotics or topical creams/lotions. One of the most common symptoms of an STD is no symptoms. So it’s important to go for check-ups. 80 percent of women and 40 percent of men diagnosed with chlamydia may not experience symptoms. STDs need to be diagnosed correctly and fully treated as soon as possible to avoid complications that could be serious and/or permanent.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV and Retroviral Diseases Affecting Afro-Asian Continents

The human immunodeficiency virus is a lent virus that causes HIV infection and AIDS.HIV diagnosis is done by testing your blood or saliva for antibodies to the virus. Retroviruses induce diseases that do not fit easily into any of the major categories and different tissues can influence the type of disease that develops the first retrovirus associated with disease was equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV). Anemic cats contain reduced numbers of BFU-E and CFU-E, and FeLV infection suppresses the generation of these precursors in vitro. Endogenous retroviral proteins are acting as auto antigen in liver disease patients. While murine retroviruses are inactivated by human complement and are not capable of causing human disease.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV Drug Discovery and Research

The development of drugs for HIV infection began soon after the virus was discovered 25 years ago. Since then, progress has been substantial, but numerous uncertainties persist about the best way to manage this disease. Here we review the current treatment options, consider novel mechanisms that can be exploited for existing drug targets, and explore the potential of novel targets. With a view to the next quarter century, we consider whether drug resistance can be avoided, which drug classes will be favored over others, which strategies are most likely to succeed, and the potential impact of pharmacogenomics and individualized therapy.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

Understanding and identifying HIV: HIV Related Infections, Co-Infections and Cancers

There are a number of infections and cancers that can develop in people who are living with HIV. There are infections that can be life threatening. These are also known as opportunistic infections. The more common life-threatening infections include a lung infection called Pneumocystis pneumonia (PCP), an eye infection caused by cytomegalovirus (CMV), a brain infection called toxoplasmosis, and a generalized infection called Mycobacterium avium complex (MAC). Cancers that are more common include Hodgkin’s lymphoma, lung cancer, skin cancer, anal cancer, cervical and vaginal cancer in women, and testicular and prostate cancer in men. These cancers can often be successfully treated if they occur in people with HIV who maintain healthy immune systems with HIV treatment.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV and cardiovascular disease

Human immunodeficiency virus-infected individuals are at increased risk for CVD. Timely initiation of ART with consequent viral suppression is likely to reduce CVD events and to offset potential side effects from ART-induced metabolic changes. Reduction in smoking in HIV-infected individuals is a public health priority.Cardiovascular disease (CVD) includes a group of problems related to the heart (cardio) or to blood vessels (vascular.) CVD coronary heart disease (heart attacks), angina (chest pain from lack of blood to the heart ), cerebrovascular disease (problems with blood vessels in the brain, including stroke), high blood pressure (hypertension), peripheral artery disease (blocked blood vessels in the legs), rheumatic heart disease (a complication of a throat infection), congenital heart disease (due to a birth defect) and heart failure.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV and bone damage

According to one estimate, bone loss may be up to three times more common overall among people with HIV than in the general population.1 Many of the traditional risk factors for osteoporosis, such as low testosterone levels, low body weight, smoking, and drinking alcohol, are also more common in the HIV-positive population and likely contribute to increased prevalence of osteoporosis and osteopenia. Bones are the foundation of our bodies; without healthy bones, we can become vulnerable to poor overall health. People with HIV are susceptible to bone loss, and to a condition called osteoporosis that may lead to fractures. In addition, as people with HIV are living longer due to effective antiretroviral therapy, bone complications may worsen as a result of aging and long-term HIV disease. Aging, antiretroviral drugs, traditional bone loss risk factors, and lifestyle all contribute to bone deterioration in the setting of HIV

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV and aging

The development of highly active anti-retroviral therapy (HAART) for HIV infection in the 1990s is one of modern medicine’s most dramatic success stories. Once effectively a death sentence, HIV infection can now be considered a serious, but largely manageable, chronic condition. Today, a person who begins HAART can reasonably expect to live another 30 to 50 years and often well into older age. However, many of the drugs used to treat HIV have not been around for very long. Whereas short-term side-effects are well researched and documented, longer-term side-effects are less well understood. Some HIV drugs affect the kidneys, liver, bones and heart in subtle ways. As part of your routine health monitoring, your healthcare professional will keep an eye on how well your body is working, so any problems can be identified and treated early.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV in women

It is important to know the HIV symptoms that are more common amongst women than men. Many people have no symptoms when they first become infected with HIV. Some people may have a flu-like illness (including fever, headache, tiredness and enlarged lymph nodes) within a month or two after exposure to the virus. These symptoms usually disappear within a week to a month and are often mistaken for those of another viral infection. More severe symptoms may not appear for 10 years or more. Even during the asymptomatic period, the virus is active inside a person’s body and can be passed to another person. As the immune system worsens, a variety of complications start to occur. For many people, the first signs of infection are large lymph nodes or “swollen glands” that may be enlarged for more than three months

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

Global Epidemiology of HIV/AIDS, STDs, & STIs

Globally there are two different types of HIV epidemics. In “concentrated” epidemics, transmission occurs largely in defined vulnerable groups such as sex workers, gay men and other men who have sex with men, and people who use injection drugs. In “generalized” epidemics, transmission is sustained by sexual behavior in the general population and would persist despite effective programs for vulnerable groups. North America has a concentrated epidemic whereas sub-Saharan Africa has a generalized epidemic. HIV epidemic and assess the effectiveness of prevention efforts, the Joint United Nations Program on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) estimates the number of people living with HIV (prevalence) and the number of new HIV infections in one year (incidence).

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV Diagnosis and Therapy

HIV infection represents a spectrum of disease that can begin with a brief acute retroviral syndrome that typically transitions to a multiyear chronic and clinically latent illness. Without treatment, this illness eventually progresses to a symptomatic, life-threatening immunodeficiency disease known as AIDS. In untreated patients, the time between HIV infection and the development of AIDS varies, ranging from a few months to many years with an estimated median time of approximately 11 years (123). HIV replication is present during all stages of the infection and progressively depletes CD4 lymphocytes, which are critical for maintenance of effective immune function. When the CD4 cell count falls below 200 cells/μL, patients are at high risk for life-threatening AIDS-defining opportunistic infections (e.g., Pneumocystis pneumonia, Toxoplasma gondii encephalitis, disseminated Mycobacterium avium complex disease, tuberculosis, and bacterial pneumonia). In the absence of treatment, virtually all HIV-infected persons will die of AIDS. Your health-care provider can diagnose HIV by testing blood for the presence of antibodies (disease-fighting proteins) to HIV. It may take HIV antibodies as long as six months after infection to be produced in quantities large enough to show up in standard blood tests. For that reason, make sure to talk to your health-care provider about follow-up testing.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

Emerging Technologies towards HIV/AIDS

Emerging infectious diseases represent a grave threat to animal and human populations in terms of their impact on global health, agriculture and the economy. HIV Vaccines developed for emerging infections in animals can protect animal health and prevent transmission of zoonotic diseases to humans. The HIV vaccine technology market is expected to reach $57,885.4 million by 2019 from $33,140.6 million in 2014, at a CAGR of 11.8%. Major factors driving growth of vaccine technology market include rising prevalence of diseases, increasing government initiatives for expanding immunization across the globe, increasing company investments in vaccine development, and rising initiatives by non-government organizations towards HIV/AIDS.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

Awareness and knowledge on HIV/AIDS, STDs and STIs

Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are a major health problem affecting mostly young people, not only in developing, but also in developed countries. We conducted this systematic review to determine awareness and knowledge of school-going male and female adolescents in Europe of STDs and if possible, how they perceive their own risk of contracting an STD. Results of this review can help point out areas where STD risk communication for adolescents needs to be improved.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

Global report on AIDS statistics, Information and Facts about HIV AIDS

HIV continues to be a major global public health issue. Since 2000, 38.1 million people have become infected with HIV and 25.3 million people have died of AIDS-related illnesses. In 2014, an estimated 36.9 million people were living with HIV (including 2.6 million children) – a global HIV prevalence of 0.8%.2 the vast majority of this number live in low- and middle- income countries. In the same year, 1.2 million people died of AIDS-related illnesses. 25.8 million People living with HIV are in sub-Saharan Africa, accounting for 70% of the global total. Only 54% of all people living with HIV know that they have the virus.

  • Nearly 37 million people are now living with HIV.
  • 2.6 million Are under the age of 15.
  • In 2014, an estimated 2 million people were newly infected with HIV.
  • 220,000 were under the age of 15.
  • Every day about 5,600 people contract HIV—more than 230 every hour.
  • In 2014, 1.2 million people died from AIDS.
  • 15.8 million people accessing antiretroviral therapy (June 2015)
  • 36.9 million [34.3 million–41.4 million] people globally were living with HIV (end 2014)
  • 2 million [1.9 million–2.2 million] people became newly infected with HIV (end 2014)
  • 1.2 million [980 000–1.6 million] people died from AIDS-related illnesses (end 2014)
  • Since the beginning of the pandemic, nearly 78 million people have contracted HIV and close to 39 million have died of AIDS-related causes.
  • As of March 2015, around 15 million people living with HIV (41% of the total) had access to antiretroviral therapy.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

HIV & Vaccines

Vaccines have been our best weapon against the world’s deadliest infectious diseases, including smallpox, polio, measles, and yellow fever. An effective preventive AIDS vaccine would teach the body how to prevent HIV infection. Vaccines are the most powerful public health tools available and an AIDS vaccine would play a powerful role in ensuring the end to the AIDS epidemic. An HIV vaccines does not yet exist, but efforts to develop a vaccine against HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, have been underway for many years.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 

Current Focus in Virology Research

Virology is the study of viruses – submicroscopic, parasitic particles of genetic material contained in a protein coat and virus-like agents. Virology is often considered a part of microbiology or of pathology. Viruses and viral diseases have been at the centers of science, agriculture, and medicine for millennia and some of our greatest challenges and triumphs have involved virology. Our STD AIDS conference is bringing experts from the field of HIV, STD AIDS, STIs Vaccines, virology and Immunology or discussion of the latest advances and ideas and to stimulate interdisciplinary interactions. Conference like ours will help to speed up of the development of effective therapies for viral disorders. Curtailing the spread of infectious disease traditionally has been accomplished through use of vaccines, antibiotics, antiviral drugs, and public health measures. But in the face of challenges like drug-resistant microbes and the emergence of HIV, future answers hinge on progressive research inmolecular virology and microbiology.

Related Conferences:

5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs & STIs, November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; Non-Communicable Diseases and Therapies, November 16- 17, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; 3rd International Conference on Retroviruses and Novel Drugs, July 27-28, 2017 Vancouver, Canada; 4th World Congress on Infection Prevention and Control, November 13-15, 2017 Las Vegas, USA; STI & HIV World Congress Rio de Janeiro July 9-12, 2017; The annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) February 13–16, 2017; 26th Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS ResearchCAHR 2017, April 6-9, 2017 in Montreal, Quebec; 9th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2017) 23-26 July 2017, Paris, France

 





Past Conference Report

STD AIDS 2016

 

Conference series LLC hosted the 4th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs and STIs October 03-05, 2016 Orlando, Florida, USA at DoubleTree by Hilton Hotel Orlando Airport with the theme “The search for a cure”. Benevolent response and active participation was received from the renowned experts and Editorial Board Members of Conference series Journals as well as from the Immunologists, scientists, researchers, students and leaders in Infectious diseases & Immunology, who made this event successful.                                           

The Conference was carried out through various informative and cutting edge sessions, in which the discussions were held on the following thought provoking and cerebrating scientific tracks:

  • Viral, Bacterial, Fungal & Protozoan STDs
  • HIV and Retroviral Diseases Affecting Afro-Asian Continents
  • HIV Drug Discovery and Research
  • Understanding and identifying HIV: HIV Related Infections, Co-Infections and Cancers
  • HIV and cardiovascular disease
  • HIV and bone damage
  • HIV and aging
  • HIV in women
  • Global Epidemiology of HIV/AIDS, STDs, & STIs
  • HIV Diagnosis and Therapy
  • HIV & Vaccines
  • Emerging Technologies towards HIV/AIDS
  • Awareness and knowledge on HIV/AIDS, STDs and STIs
  • Global report on AIDS statistics, Information and Facts about HIV AIDS
  • AIDS stigma and discrimination
  • Lived experience of HIV
  • Current Focus in Virology Research
  • Viral Immunology and Vaccines development

The conference was embarked with an opening ceremony followed by a series of lectures delivered by both Honourable Guests and members of the Keynote forum. The adepts who promulgated the theme with their exquisite talk were;

Dr Elizabeth Secord, Wayne State University, United States
Dr Gary Blick, World Health Clinicians, USA
Dr Mandy J. Hill, University of Texas, United States
Dr Robert W Buckingham, University of Michigan-Flint, United States
Dr Hiroshi Ohrui, Yokohama University of Pharmacy, Japan

 

We would like to acknowledge our sincere thanks and support to our honourable organizing committee members.

Moderator 
Mr Daniel Bauer Motivational speaker/ TV artist, HIV escape artist United States

Your rejoinder is our inspiration; keeping this motto in mind and being witnessed the triumph of STD AIDS 2016, Conference Series LLC is delighted to announce the next event. Mark your calendars for the upcoming extravaganza," 5th International Conference on HIV/AIDS, STDs and STIs" to be held during November 13-14, 2017 Las Vegas, Nevada, USA

 For More details: http://hiv-aids-std.conferenceseries.com/

Contact                     
Vinay Jetti
Program Manager
Email: hiv-stds@conferenceseries.net
Phone: +1-650-268-9744


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