Theme: "Theme: Keep a Healthy Heartbeat”

Heart 2022

Heart 2022

ME Conferences welcome all the members to our upcoming event “4th Euro Cardiology Congress” Scheduled on September 19-20, 2022 at Amsterdam, Netherlands to address recent advancements and transformations in Cardiac researches and development. Bearing the short name "Heart 2022", this global Asian heart congress would like to sincerely appreciate the presence of outstanding participants from all over the world with an enthusiastic environment in Amsterdam, Netherlands.

                “Theme: Keep a Healthy Heartbeat” "

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Target Audience

  • Cardiologists
  • Medical Directors
  • Cardiac Surgeons
  • Cardio-thoracic Surgeons
  • Pediatric Cardiologists
  • Geriatric Cardiologists
  • Cardiac Nurses
  • Cardiology Associations and Societies
  • Business Professionals
  • Medical colleges and universities
  • Manufacturing Medical Devices and Companies
  • Healthcare Professionals
  • Clinical Research Scientists
  • Cardiology and heart science
  • Medical Students

Sessions and Tracks

  • Cardiology
  • Heart Rhythm
  • COVID-19 and Cardiology
  • Respiratory Diseases
  • Pediatric Heart Failure
  • Geriatric Heart Failure
  • Caffeine and Heart disease
  • Cardiac Arrhythmia and Hypertension
  • Pediatric Pulmonary Hypertension
  • Difference between Heart Failure and Heart Attack
  • Heart Health and Memory Decline
  • Interventional Cardiology and Surgery
  • Heart Diseases in Women
  • Personalized Medicine for Heart Diseases
  • Diabetes, Heart Diseases and Stroke
  • Geriatric Cardiology
  • Role of Nutrition in Heart Health       

Track 1: Cardiology

Cardiology is the study and management of heart and blood vessel disorders. A cardiologist may be referred to a person with heart illness or cardiovascular disease. Internal medicine has a branch termed cardiology. A cardiologist and a cardiac surgeon are not quite the same thing.

Track 2: Heart Rhythm

A little cluster of cells at the sinus node gives out an electrical signal in a normal heart beat. The signal then proceeds through the atria to the atrioventricular (AV) node, which causes the ventricles to contract and pump blood out. An irregular heartbeat is termed as a cardiac arrhythmia (uh-RITH-me-uh).

Track 3: COVID-19 and Cardiology

Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), caused by a coronavirus strain known as severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2), has expanded over the world, affecting billions of humans. SARS-CoV-2 has several biological properties with SARS-CoV, the zoonotic virus that caused the severe acute respiratory syndrome epidemic, including the cell entrance pathway, which is triggered by the viral spike protein binding to angiotensin-converting enzyme. COVID-19 appears to be linked to even worse outcomes and an increased mortality risk in patients with well before cardiovascular disease, despite the fact that COVID-19 can cause myocardial injury, arrhythmias, acute coronary syndrome, and venous thromboembolism. Patients with COVID-19 and concomitant cardiovascular disorders are increasing concerned about potential drug–disease interactions.

Track 4: Respiratory Diseases

Respiratory illnesses vary from the common cold, influenza, and pharyngitis to life-threatening disorders such bacterial pneumonia, pulmonary embolism, Human immunodeficiency, acute asthma, lung cancer, and severe acute respiratory syndromes including COVID-19. Respiratory illnesses, often known as lung diseases, are medical disorders that affect the organs of air-breathing animals to make gas exchange difficult.

  • Chronic Bronchitis
  • Lung Cancer
  • Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

Track 5: Pediatric Heart Failure

In children and adolescents, there are two main causes of heart failure. The first, "over-circulation failure," happens when blood from a congenital heart defect mixes inside the heart. The second condition, termed as "pump failure," happens when the heart muscle is injured and no longer contracts properly. The causes of Heart Failure in children differ significantly from others in adults, and many instances are related to congenital abnormalities that result in high output cardiac failure. Low output heart failure, such as cardiomyopathy, affects certain youngsters.

  • Abnormally fast breathing
  • Shortness of breath or labored breathing
  • Fatigue
  • Lack of appetite

Track 6: Geriatric Heart Failure

Negative inotropic medications such as calcium channel antagonists, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medicines, and hormonal therapies that promote fluid retention are commonly used to treat elderly patients. Due to several factors they are prone to recurring CHF attacks. Heart contracts when your heart is unable to pump enough blood to meet your body's demands for oxygenated blood. Congestive heart failure is a term that describes this condition. Other cardiac and circulatory disorders, which grow more common and cause as we age.

Track 7: Caffeine and Heart disease

Caffeine affects the central nervous system as well as the heart in a number of ways. Most people will experience a rise in heart rate, though the degree of this increase differs from person to person. People who have indications of coronary heart disease, such as angina and heart palpitations, consume less coffee, avoid it completely, or drink decaf. Caffeine consumption at this level should not be adverse to your heart health, cholesterol levels, or heart rhythm. Although coffee has been demonstrated to raise blood pressure, this impact is generally transitory and decreases with time if you consume caffeinated drinks on a regular basis.

Track 8: Cardiac Arrhythmia and Hypertension

Hypertrophy of heart muscle in hypertensive patients is characterised not only by increased cardiac mass, but also by fibrous tissue proliferation and diminished intercellular coupling, both of which lead to electrical inhomogeneity and a proclivity for different arrhythmias. High blood pressure can increase the risk of atrial fibrillation, especially if it isn't effectively managed with lifestyle changes or drugs. Thyroid illness is a condition affecting the thyroid gland. Thyroid problems can cause cardiac rhythm abnormalities (arrhythmias), including atrial fibrillation, in some individuals. Other long-term health issues. Ventricular fibrillation is a type of arrhythmia that can cause a significant decrease in blood pressure. Collapse can occur in a matter of a few seconds, and the person's breathing and pulse will soon stop.

Track 9: Pediatric Pulmonary Hypertension

Pulmonary hypertension is a condition in which blood flow exiting the right side of the heart is obstructed (pressure). Blood usually flows into the pulmonary artery to the lungs and smaller blood vessels in the lungs from the right side of the heart. Congenital heart abnormalities, which are genetically determined, can cause pulmonary hypertension in children. It can also be transmitted or passed down via generations. Chronic lung illness is strongly associated to persistent pulmonary hypertension in infants.

Track 10: Difference between Heart Failure and Heart Attack

The majority of heart attacks occur when one of the arteries connecting to the heart becomes clogged, shutting off blood flow. The cardiac muscles begin to die when they are deprived of oxygen. Heart failure, on the other hand, is generally a gradual process. The heart muscle contracts and has difficulties pumping blood to nourish your body's cells. Medications, on the other hand, can help you live longer and better.

Heart attacks weaken the heart's ability to pump the blood that can lead to heart failure. After a heart attack, heart failure can occur suddenly. The symptoms are usually severe at first. Acute heart failure is the clinical term for this condition. However, with therapy and medication, you can recover rapidly.

  • Plaque breaks off
  • Blood Clots
  • Shortage of Blood supply

Track 11: Heart Health and Memory Decline

The body is a single entity that interacts in fascinating ways. When it comes to your brain and heart, one's health has a direct impact on the others which means that poor heart health can lead to memory loss. The blood supply to all portions of the body, including the brain, is decreased by fatty plaque and inflexible arteries. Small blood vessels in the brain are more easily clogged, raising the risk of stroke and other complications. Large areas of brain tissue die when a stroke occurs, and many stroke survivors develop dementia as a result.

Heart failure creates a type of brain fog that affects cognition, especially in the early stages after a cardiac arrest. This can be addressed with training and therapy but it can have a negative impact on a person's quality of life after a heart attack.

  • Obesity
  • Diabetes
  • High blood pressure

Track 12: Interventional Cardiology and Surgery

Intervention cardiology is the use of a small flexible tube called a stent to treat various heart conditions. Stents are used to repair the damaged vessels, constricted arteries, and other parts of the heart anatomy that are impacted. Through a roentgen graphic examination of arteries, the heart can be treated to a variety of operations. Cardiac surgery comprises insertion a stent through a small incision in the skin and weaving it through blood arteries to clear blockages. The fundamental benefit of intervention cardiology is that it eliminates scarring and pain, and a lengthy post-operative rehabilitation. It also contains some technical procedures for treating the anomalies. The following are examples of interventional cardiology

  • CV Imaging
  • Atrial Fibrillation
  • Heart Failure

Track 13: Heart Diseases in Women

The most common symptom of a heart attack in women is similar to that of men. Chest pain, pressure, or discomfort that lasts more than a few minutes or goes away. However, particularly for women, chest pressures are not always severe or even the most noticeable symptom. The pain of a heart attack is commonly described by women as pressure or tightness. It also is possible to have a heart attack without experiencing some chest discomfort. They are few symptoms of heart disease

  • Angina
  • Pain in the neck, jaw, or throat
  • Pain in the upper abdomen or back
  • Nausea

Track 14: Personalized Medicine for Heart Diseases

Personalized medicine is a new concept that aims to treat patient’s health based on unique traits, such as their genetics. Cardiovascular disease is an inherited genetic characteristic, and understanding your family background might help you anticipate your risk. The leading cause of mortality is cardiovascular disease. The tremendous progress was made in human genetic and genomic research. The genetic risk of coronary heart disease is still a mystery. The present state of personalised medicine for cardiovascular disease and its possibilities will be discussed.

Track 15: Diabetes, Heart Diseases and Stroke

Diabetes can cause damage to the blood vessels and the nerves that control your heart and blood vessels. This inflammation can cause heart attacks over time. People who have diabetes are much more likely to acquire heart disease at an earlier age. People with diabetes are nearly twice as likely as adults without diabetes to get heart disease or stroke.

High blood sugar levels can damage blood vessels and nerves that control your heart throughout time. Diabetics are also much more likely to have the other diseases, which raise their risk of cardiovascular disease: High blood pressure causes the blood to flow more strongly through your arteries, potentially damaging the arterial walls.

Track 16: Geriatric Cardiology

Geriatric cardiology is a new area which aims to adapt cardiovascular treatment for an ageing population by incorporating geriatric medicine ideas into the normal care of older persons with cardiovascular disease.

Track 17: Role of Nutrition in Heart Health        

A well-balanced, nutritionally diet can help to prevent or definitely lower the risk of developing CVD, just like poor nutrition can play a key role in increasing risk of CVD. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), appropriate lifestyle changes can prevent three-quarters of all CVD mortality, and there is growing evidence for the benefits of certain diets and nutrients on CVD prevention. There's also a great deal of evidence that some nutrients, such omega-3 eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) and docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) and vitamin D, can help with heart health.

Track 18: Stress, Mental Health and Heart

According to "Psychological Health, Well-Being, and the Mind-Heart-Body Connection," your mental health can have a positive or negative impact on your physical health and risk factors for heart disease and stroke.

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Conference Date September 19-20, 2022
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