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3rd World Congress on Mother & Neonatal Nursing Care , will be organized around the theme ““Fostering the efforts to improve maternal and Neonatal health””

Neonatal Nursing 2018 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Neonatal Nursing 2018

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Neonatal Nursing: Neonatal Nursing is a specialty of nursing care of newborn infants up to 28 days after birth, Its  requires a high degree of skill, dedication and emotional strength as the nurses care for new born babies with a range of problems, varying between prematurity, birth defects, infection, cardiac malformations and surgical problems. Neonatal nurses are a vital part of the neonatal care team and are required to know basic newborn revival, be able to control the newborn’s temperature and know how to initiate cardiopulmonary and pulse oximetry monitoring

  • Track 1-1Intussusceptions
  • Track 1-2Perioperative Nursing and Critical Care
  • Track 1-3Recent Innovations in Nursing Practice
  • Track 1-4Diagnosis and Treatment of Acute and Chronic Condition
  • Track 1-5Innovations in Patient Care
  • Track 1-6Standard of Neonatal Nursing Practice
  • Track 1-7Clinical Nursing in Neonatal
  • Track 1-8Evidence-Based Practice
  • Track 1-9Neonatal Health Services Research
  • Track 1-10Cardiothoracic Surgery

Neonatal Nurse Practitioner: Neonatal Nurse Practitioner is an advanced practice registered nurse with minimum 2years experience as a beside registered nurse in a level III NICU, who is prepared to practice across the continuity, providing primary, acute, chronic, and critical care to neonates, infants, and baby through age 2. Primarily working in neonatal intensive care unit settings, Neonatal Nursing Practitioners select and perform clinically indicated advanced diagnostic and therapeutic intrusive procedure.

In the United States, a board certified neonatal nurse practitioner is an advanced practice registered nurse who has acquired graduate education at the masters or doctoral level and has a board certification in neonatology

  • Track 2-1Women’s Health Nurse Practitioner
  • Track 2-2Issues in Nursing Education
  • Track 2-3Neonatal Nursing Intensive Care
  • Track 2-4Neonatal Nursing Education
  • Track 2-5Neonatal Nursing Certificate Corporation
  • Track 2-6Nursing Leadership
  • Track 2-7Education Trends in Nursing and Their Impact on Nursing Practice
  • Track 2-8Family Nurse Practitioner Education

Pediatric nursing is the medical care of neonates and children up to adolescence, usually in an in-patient hospital or day clinic. The main role of pediatric nurses is to manage procedures and medicines to children according to prescribed nursing care plans. Nurses also frequently assess the patients by observing vital signs, developing communication skills with children and family members and with medical teams. Being a support to children and their families is one fundamental of direct nursing care. Awareness of the concerns of children and parents, being present physically at times of stress and achieve strategies to help children and family members contend are all part of the work.

  • Track 3-1Pediatric Oral Health Nursing
  • Track 3-2Pediatric Critical Care Nursing
  • Track 3-3Pediatric Nurse Practitioners
  • Track 3-4Palliative Pediatric Nursing
  • Track 3-5Pediatric Emergency Nursing
  • Track 3-6Newborn and Child Sleep Cycles
  • Track 3-7Pediatric and Maternal Nursing
  • Track 3-8Clinical Nursing
  • Track 3-9Pediatric Mental Health and Psychiatric Nursing
  • Track 3-10Pediatric Intensive Care
  • Track 3-11Care of the High Risk Newborns
  • Track 3-12Community and Home Health Nursing

A congenital heart defect in which oxygenated and deoxygenated blood enters the circulatory system resulting from a ventricular septal defect right beneath the aorta. This condition causes newborns to have a bluish-tint, cyanosis, and have a deficiency of oxygen to their tissues, hypoxemia.Tetralogy of Fallot, pulmonary atresia, double outlet right ventricle, transposition of the great arteries, persistent truncus arteriosus, and Ebsteins anomaly are different congenital cyanotic heart diseases. Congenital cyanotic heart diseases are where something is wrong with the heart of a newborn and it is not oxygenating the blood efficiently.

  • Track 4-1Valvular Heart Diseases
  • Track 4-2Coronary Artery Diseases
  • Track 4-3Acquired Heart Disease
  • Track 4-4Congestive Heart Failure
  • Track 4-5Congenital Heart Defects
  • Track 4-6Diagnosis and Treatment
  • Track 4-7Anatomy and Physiology
  • Track 4-8Cardiovascular Therapeutics
  • Track 4-9Heart Transplantations
  • Track 4-10Psychological Issues for Children with Heart Disease
  • Track 4-11Assessment of the Child with Cardiovascular Alterations
  • Track 4-12Preventive Cardiology
  • Track 4-13Acute Coronary Syndromes
  • Track 4-14Cardiac Electrophysiology
  • Track 4-15Bleeding Disorders

Nutrition plays an important factor especially in the first couple weeks of life. Breast Feeding has important ingredients that build the baby’s immune system.  Neonatal nutrition is important for the growth and development of the newborn babies. In general, babies should be at least 4 pounds before they are ready to come out of the incubator.The Supplemental nursing system consists of a container and a capillary tube preeminent from the container to the mother’s nipple, the container filled with fresh pumped breast milk with fresh donor milk pasteurized donor milk, or, if no human milk is available, with infant formula.

  • Track 5-1Supplemental Nursing
  • Track 5-2Neonatal Cellular Bioenergetics
  • Track 5-3Bioethics/Controversies
  • Track 5-4Disease Qualification/Techniques
  • Track 5-5Nutrition Needs of Preterm Infants
  • Track 5-6Nutrition Requirements of Premature Infants
  • Track 5-7Neonatal Cholestasis
  • Track 5-8Feeding Issues
  • Track 5-9Infant Formula
  • Track 5-10Fetal Origins of Adult Disease

The birth of a child marks one of the great events of life in any culture, but in most societies it carries with it a high probability of death or serious illness for both mother and child. Several types of midwives and several types of physicians provide prenatal care, attend births, and care for women after birth in the United States. This page provides information about these options. Two contrasting perspectives are often called the "midwifery Model of Care" and the "Medical Model of Care." There are striking differences in the two models. These differences can have a great impact on your experience and outcomes. They are midwifery model of care and medical model of care. Midwives are well-suited to care for healthy women who expect to have a normal birth. They provide prenatal care, care during labor and birth, and care after the birth. Many give priority to providing good information to women, involving women in decision-making, and providing flexible and responsive care. Some midwives provide continuous support throughout labor and birth, which has many benefits for women, infants, and families and no known risks. Midwives attend births in many hospitals throughout the United States, and they attend most of the births that take place in out-of-hospital birth centers and homes. They provide prenatal care and care after birth in many settings. Certified Midwives (CMs) are new professionals in the health care field.

  • Track 6-1Neonatal Genetics and Pharmacokinetics
  • Track 6-2Targeted Disorders
  • Track 6-3Urea Cycle Disorders
  • Track 6-4Lysosomal Storage Disorders
  • Track 6-5Congenital Heart Defects
  • Track 6-6Immunodeficiency
  • Track 6-7Disease Qualification/Techniques

Neonatal Screening is a public health program of screening in infants shortly after birth for a list of conditions that are treatable, but not clinically evident in the newborn period. Some of the conditions included in newborn screening programs are only perceptible after irreversible damage has been done, in some cases sudden death is the first manifestation of a disease.Newborn screening appearance as a public health program in the United States in the early 1960s, and has expanded to countries around the world, with different testing commands in each country. Both newborn screening (screening soon after birth) and prenatal screening (screening before birth) have improved health care. The first disorder detected by modern newborn screening programs was phenylketonuria, a metabolic condition in which the inability to regard the essential amino acid phenylalanine can cause irreversible mental retardation unless detected early. With early detection and dietary management, the negative effects of the disease can be broadly eliminated

  • Track 7-1Neonatal Genetics and Pharmacokinetics
  • Track 7-2Neonatal Cellular Bioenergetics
  • Track 7-3Bioethics/Controversies
  • Track 7-4Disease Qualification/Techniques
  • Track 7-5Immunodeficiency
  • Track 7-6Congenital Heart Defects
  • Track 7-7Lysosomal Storage Disorders
  • Track 7-8Urea Cycle Disorders
  • Track 7-9Targeted Disorders
  • Track 7-10Fetal Origins of Adult Disease

Diagnosis are aspects of prenatal care that focus of detecting anatomic and physiologic problems with zygote, embryo or fetus as early as possible, either before gestation even starts (as in preimplantation genetic diagnosis) or as early in gestation as applicable. They use medical tests to detect problems such as neural tube defects, chromosome abnormalities, and gene mutations that would lead to genetic disorders and birth defects, such as thalassemia, spina bifida, Tay–Sachs disease, cleft palate, sickle cell anemia,  cystic fibrosis, muscular dystrophy, and fragile X syndrome

Screening can also be used for prenatal sex insight. Common testing procedures include amniocentesis, ultrasonography including nuchal translucency ultrasound, serum biomarker testing, or genetic screening. In some cases, the tests are execute to determine if the fetus will be aborted, though physicians and patients also find it useful to diagnose high-risk pregnancies early so that delivery can be scheduled in a tertiary care hospital where the baby can receive applicable care

  • Track 8-1Prenatal Diagnosis
  • Track 8-2Screened Disorders
  • Track 8-3Tandem Mass Spectrometry
  • Track 8-4Nuclear Medicine Renal Scan
  • Track 8-5Congenital Hypothyroidism
  • Track 8-6Hearing/Neural/Gene Tests
  • Track 8-7Neonatal Stroke
  • Track 8-8Neonatal Jaundice
  • Track 8-9Neonatal Sepsis

Neonatal infections are infections of the newborn during the neonatal period or first four weeks after birth. Neonatal infections may be decline by trans-placental transfer in utero, in the birth canal during perinatal, or by other means after birth. Some infections captured in the neonatal period do not become possible until much later such as HIV, hepatitis B and malaria.

There is a higher risk of infection with pre-term or low birth weight neonates. Respiratory tract infections contracted by pre-term neonates may continue into childhood or possibly adulthood with long-term effects that limit one's ability to enlist in normal physical activities, decreasing one's quality of life and increasing health care costs. In some case, neonatal respiratory tract infections may increase one's awareness to future respiratory infections and inflammatory responses related to lung disease

  • Track 9-1Sexually Transmitted Diseases in Neonates
  • Track 9-2Medical Tests & Diagnosis
  • Track 9-3Lung & Respiratory Infections
  • Track 9-4Parasitic Infections
  • Track 9-5Fungal Infections
  • Track 9-6Bacterial & Viral Infections
  • Track 9-7Stomach & Intestinal Infections
  • Track 9-8Infant Botulism
  • Track 9-9Neonatal Sepsis
  • Track 9-10Neonatal Tetanus

Breast milk is the perfect food for the baby. It protects the baby against gastroenteritis and diarrhea, ear and chest infections, allergies and diabetes. Breastfeeding reduces the risk of bleeding after the birth, is convenient. An early stage of nutrition for the infants starts from the mother’s milk. Immunity development for the child starts to improve eventually through the breast milk. Breast feeding also helps in managing weight of the mother eventually. A midwife’s advice in the infant feeding at the initial stages after the birth of the child initially for the first three months after the birth adds to the mother’s health.

  • Track 10-1Nutrition for Infants
  • Track 10-2Immunity Development
  • Track 10-3Weight Management in Mother
  • Track 10-4Midwifery Advice in Feeding the Infants
  • Track 10-5Health Benefits of Breast Feeding
  • Track 10-6Congenital Disorders
  • Track 10-7Birth Complications
  • Track 10-8Arteriovenous Malformation

Hemolytic disease of the newborn known as hemolytic disease of the fetus and newborn or erythroblastosis fetalis, is an alloimmune condition that establish in a fetus when the IgG molecules produced by the mother pass through the placenta. Among these antibodies are some which invasion antigens on the red blood cells in the fetal circulation, breaking down and destroying the cells. The fetus can establish reticulocytosis and anemia. This fetal disease ranges from mild to very severe, and fetal death from heart failure can exist. When the disease is moderate or severe, many erythroblasts are present in the fetal blood, and so these forms of the disease can be called erythroblastosis fetalis

  • Track 11-1Hemolytic Anemia/Diagnosis
  • Track 11-2Immunoglobulin Transfusion in Hemolytic Disease
  • Track 11-3Neurology of the New born
  • Track 11-4Intravascular Hemolysis
  • Track 11-5Immune Tolerance of Pregnancy
  • Track 11-6Pediatric Breast Disorder

congenital disorder is also known as birth defect or anomaly, is a condition existing at or before birth circumstances of cause of the disorders, those characterized by structural malformation are termed as congenital anomalies and involve imperfection in a developing fetus. Birth defects vary extensively in cause and symptoms. Any substance that causes birth defects is known as a teratogen. Some disorders can be existence before birth through prenatal diagnosis. Birth fault may be the result of genetic or environmental factors. This includes errors of morphogenesis, infection, epigenetic adjustment on a parental germline, or a chromosomal abnormality

  • Track 12-1Congenital Heart Defect
  • Track 12-2Congenital Eye Disorder
  • Track 12-3Congenital Disorders of Nervous System
  • Track 12-4Genetic Causes
  • Track 12-5Fetal and alcohol exposure/Toxic Substances
  • Track 12-6Congenital Disorders
  • Track 12-7Birth Complications
  • Track 12-8Arteriovenous Malformation

Respiratory distress in the neonate most commonly presents as one or all of the subsequent physical signs: tachypnea, grunting, nasal flaring, retractions, and cyanosis. A normal respiratory rate in a new-born is between 30 and 60 breaths per minute, tachypnea is classified as respiratory rates greater than 60 breaths per minute. Neonatal respiratory distress syndrome is a problem generally seen in premature babies. The condition makes it hard for the baby to breathe. The disease is mainly caused by a lack of a silky substance in the lungs called surfactant. This substance assists the lungs padding with air and keeps the air sacs from deflating.Surfactant is present when the lungs are entirely developed.

  • Track 13-1Surgical Procedures & Anesthesia in Newborns
  • Track 13-2Neonatal Laparoscopic Surgery
  • Track 13-3Neonatal Gastro-Intestinal Surgery
  • Track 13-4Neonatal Adrenal Hemorrhage
  • Track 13-5Abdominal Wall Defects
  • Track 13-6Cleft and Laser Surgery

Neonatal Gynecomastia is caused by the portion of maternal hormones through the placenta during pregnancy.When babies are born, these hormones endure for a short time, and their bodies think they are reaching puberty. This leads to the enlargement of the breasts. This is identify in male and female infants.In infants the breast enlargement usually progresses during the first 2 months of  life. Also sometimes is noticed secretion of the breasts. The breasts should not be red, hot and soft in Neonatal Gynecomastia. These findings are rational with other diseases

  • Track 14-1Breast Enlargement
  • Track 14-2Haemophilus Influenzae (b) Vaccine
  • Track 14-3Hepatitis A & B Vaccine
  • Track 14-4Chickenpox Vaccine
  • Track 14-5Diphtheria, Tetanus & Pertussis Vaccine
  • Track 14-6Human Papillomavirus Vaccine
  • Track 14-7Probiotics, Prebiotics & Symbiotics
  • Track 14-8Pediatric Breast Disorder
  • Track 14-9Unilateral Gynecomastia
  • Track 14-10Infant Mastitis
  • Track 14-11Witch’s Milk Treatment
  • Track 14-12Infant Gynecomastia in Female/Male
  • Track 14-13Downstream effects of the neonatal immune response

A surgical nurse, also refer as a theatre nurse, specializes in preoperative care, providing care to patients before, during and after surgery. To become a theatre nurse, Registered Nurses or Enrolled Nurses must complete extra training. There are different specialty areas that theatre nurses can focus in depending on which areas they are interested in.

There are many different stages during surgery where the theatre nurse is needed to support and assist the patient, surgeons, surgical technicians, nurse anaesthetist and nurse practitioners. Pre-operative, the nurse must help to mentally prepare the patient and operating room for the surgery. During the surgery, they assist the anaesthetist and surgeons when they are needed. The last stage is post-operative, survive that the patients are provided with suitable care and treatments.

  • Track 15-1Surgical Procedures & Anesthesia in Newborns
  • Track 15-2Cardiothoracic Surgery
  • Track 15-3Neonatal Laparoscopic Surgery
  • Track 15-4Neonatal Gastro-Intestinal Surgery
  • Track 15-5Neonatal Adrenal Hemorrhage
  • Track 15-6Abdominal Wall Defects
  • Track 15-7Cleft and Laser Surgery

Women have unique health issues. And some of the health issues that affect women differently. Unique issues include pregnancy, menopause, and conditions of the female organs. Women can have a healthy pregnancy by getting early and regular prenatal care. They should also get recommended breast cancer, cervical cancer, and bone density screenings. Complications of pregnancy are health problems that occur during pregnancy. They can involve the mother's health, the baby's health, or both. Diet and nutrition during pregnancy time eating well at work Protein rich veg recipes eating well: 13-16 weeks Calcium rich recipes. Ovulation is the event of de Graf’s follicles rupturing and releasing secondary oocyte ovarian cells. The best time to try and conceive is during the ‘fertile window’ of the menstrual cycle Urinary tract infections (UTIs) are a common medical complaint. It is estimated that up to 40 percent of women will have a UTI at some time in their lives. Breast cancer is cancer that develops from breast tissue. Signs of breast cancer may include a lump in the breast, a change in breast shape. Certain factors increase your risk of ovarian cancer: Age Inherited gene mutation, Estrogen hormone replacement therapy.

  • Track 16-1Perinatal and Reproductive Health
  • Track 16-2Health in Pregnancy
  • Track 16-3Maternal and Child Health
  • Track 16-4Violence against Women
  • Track 16-5Autoimmune Diseases in Women
  • Track 16-6Pregnancy Nutrition
  • Track 16-7Sexual and Reproductive Healthcare
  • Track 16-8Maternal Mental Health

Newborns have an immature immune system that provides them at high risk for infection while simultaneously decrease responses to most vaccines, thereby present challenges in protecting this endangered population. A vaccine is an antigenic preparation used to produce active immunity to a disease, in order to prevent or reduce the effects of infection by any natural or wild pathogen. Many vaccines require multiple doses for maximum efficacy, either to produce sufficient initial immune response or to boost response that disappears over time. For example, tetanus vaccine boosters are often suggesting every 10 years. Vaccine schedules are developed by governmental agencies or physicians groups to achieve maximum effectiveness using required and endorse vaccines for a position while minimizing the number of health care system interactions.

  • Track 17-1Vaccines and Immunity for Newborns
  • Track 17-2Haemophilus Influenzae (b) Vaccine
  • Track 17-3Hepatitis A & B Vaccine
  • Track 17-4Chickenpox Vaccine
  • Track 17-5Diphtheria, Tetanus & Pertussis Vaccine
  • Track 17-6Human Papillomavirus Vaccine
  • Track 17-7Probiotics, Prebiotics & Symbiotic
  • Track 17-8Polio Vaccine
  • Track 17-9Pneumococcal Vaccines
  • Track 17-10Meningococcal Vaccines
  • Track 17-11Measles, Mumps & Rubella Vaccine
  • Track 17-12Influenza Vaccine
  • Track 17-13Downstream Effects of the Neonatal Immune Response

Neonatal Research is research to increase the Health of Low Birth Weight and Premature Infants. Neonatal Research includes examination of therapies for sepsis, Intraventricular hemorrhagepulmonary hypertension, and chronic lung disease as well as studies of the impact of drug exposure on child and family outcome.

  • Track 18-1Extremely Low Birth Weight Infants
  • Track 18-2Meningomyelocele
  • Track 18-3Drug Exposure to Infant
  • Track 18-4Current Research on Zika Virus
  • Track 18-5Prenatal Care
  • Track 18-6Neonatal Health Services Research
  • Track 18-7Neonatal Hypothermia
  • Track 18-8Neonatal Morbidities
  • Track 18-9Congenital Anomalies
  • Track 18-10Intraventricular Hemorrhage

Neonatal Encephalopathy also known as hypoxic ischemic encephalopathy is defined by signs and symptoms of abnormal neurological function in the first few days of life in an infant born at phrase. It is commonly caused by birth asphyxia

In neonates born at or beyond 35 weeks, neonatal encephalopathy may present itself as the following symptoms:

Reduced level of Consciousness

Seizures (which peak at 48 hours)

Difficulty initiating & maintaining respiration

Depression of tone & reflexes

  • Track 19-1Outcomes of Neurologic
  • Track 19-2Neonatal Sepsis
  • Track 19-3Neonatal Jaundice
  • Track 19-4Epidemiology/Pathogenesis
  • Track 19-5Treatment of Encephalopathy
  • Track 19-6Signs & Symptoms of Encephalopathy
  • Track 19-7Diagnosis of Encephalopathy
  • Track 19-8Perinatal Asphyxia
  • Track 19-9Obstetricians and Gynecologists
  • Track 19-10Congenital Diaphragmatic Hernia

The first 28 days of life – the neonatal period – is the most endangered time for a child’s survival. The good news is that neonatal statistics is declining globally. The worldwide neonatal statistics rate fell by 47 per cent between 1990 and 2015 from 36 to 19 deaths per 1,000 live births. Over the same period, the number of newborn babies who died within the first 28 days of life declined from 5.1 million to 2.7 million. However, the decrease in neonatal statistics in 1990–2015 has been slower than that of post-neonatal under-five mortality (1-59 months): 47 percent, compared with 58% globally. This pattern applies to most low- and middle-income countries. Of the estimated 5.9 million child deaths in 2015, almost 1 million occur in the first day of life and close to 2 million take places in the first week.

  • Track 20-1Perinatal Mortality Rate
  • Track 20-2Role of Midwives in Neonatal Mortality Rate
  • Track 20-3Progeroid Syndromes
  • Track 20-4Twin-to-Twin Transfusion Syndrome
  • Track 20-5Sudden infant Death Syndrome
  • Track 20-6Gastroschisis in the Newborn
  • Track 20-7Infant Respiratory Distress Syndromes

A neonatal intensive care unit, also called as an intensive care nursing, is an intensive care unit specializing in the care of ill or premature newborn infants. A NICU is typically directed by one or more neonatologists and staff nurses, nurse practitioners, respiratory therapists, physician assistants, resident physicians, pharmacists, and dietitians. Many other additional disciplines and specialists are obtained at larger units.

A Neonatal nurse practitioner is advanced practice nurses that care for premature babies and sick newborns in intensive care units, emergency rooms, delivery rooms and special clinics.

  • Track 21-1Necrotizing Enterocolitis
  • Track 21-2Congenital Heart Defects
  • Track 21-3Anemia/ Gastroschisis
  • Track 21-4Intrauterine Growth Restriction
  • Track 21-5Premature Infants/ Pre Emies
  • Track 21-6Special Care Nursery
  • Track 21-7Labor and Delivery
  • Track 22-1Occupational Therapy
  • Track 22-2Blood Irradiation Therapy
  • Track 22-3Biotherapy
  • Track 22-4Gene Therapy for Color Blindness
  • Track 22-5Estrogen Replacement Therapy
  • Track 22-6Acupressure Therapy
  • Track 22-7Abortive Therapy
  • Track 22-8Electro Magnetic Therapy
  • Track 22-9Stem cell Therapy
  • Track 22-10Immunotherapy
  • Track 22-11Photodynamic Therapy
  • Track 23-1Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome
  • Track 23-2Progeroid Syndromes
  • Track 23-3Twin-to-Twin Transfusion Syndrome
  • Track 23-4Sudden Infant Death Syndrome
  • Track 23-5Gastroschisis in the Newborn
  • Track 23-6Infant Respiratory Distress Syndromes
  • Track 24-1Extra Uterine Transition
  • Track 24-2Physiological Development
  • Track 24-3Cognitive Development
  • Track 24-4Psychosocial Development
  • Track 24-5Moral and Spiritual Development
  • Track 24-6Psychosexual Development
  • Track 24-7Nurses Role in Fostering Newborns, Infants and School Children
  • Track 24-8Myoclonic seizures
  • Track 25-1Clonic Seizures
  • Track 25-2Tonic Seizures
  • Track 26-1Clinical Nurse Practitioners
  • Track 26-2Family Nurse Practitioner Education
  • Track 26-3Cardiovascular Nursing
  • Track 26-4Heart Failure Nursing
  • Track 26-5Geriatric Nursing
  • Track 26-6Adult Nursing
  • Track 26-7Mental Health Nurse Practitioners
  • Track 26-8Psychiatric Nursing
  • Track 26-9Nutritional Nursing