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 digestive system, as well as the gallbladder, liver, bile ducts, and pancreas, are the focus of gastroenterology. Gastroenterologists are experts who specialize within side the analysis and remedy of gastrointestinal (GI) and liver disorders. These doctors also do standard procedures like colonoscopies, which allow them to examine the inside of your colon. Following medical school, they receive 5-6 years of specialized training.
- Track 1-1 Covid effect on Gastroenterology
- Track 1-2Gastroenterologist
- Track 1-3Hepatology
- Track 1-4Endoscopy
- Track 1-5Proctology
The gastrointestinal tract (GI tract) has two functions in human physiology: digestion and nutrition absorption, as well as the more difficult duty of immunological homeostasis (protecting the body from potentially harmful microbes, while inducing tolerogenic responses to innocuous food, commensals, and self-antigens).
The gut contains 70% of the immune system, which is where various microorganisms thrive. You're probably aware that your diet has an impact on your weight and energy levels throughout the day.
- Track 2-1Antibody formation
- Track 2-2Autoimmune disease
- Track 2-3General infection
- Track 2-4Certain food poison
- Track 2-5Indigestion
Neurogastroenterology involves the regulation of digestion through the enteric nervous system, the central nervous system, and integrative canters in sympathetic ganglia, and is described as neurology of the gastrointestinal tract, liver, gallbladder, and pancreas. As a specialty of gastroenterology, Neurogastroenterology has developed. It is concerned with illnesses in which the neurological system and the gastrointestinal system interact improperly. The intrinsic enteric neural system is also known as the "brain of the gut," which is a portion of the nervous system that regulates motility, endocrine secretions, and microcirculation in the GI tract.
- Track 3-1Immunologic disease
- Track 3-2Neurologic disease
- Track 3-3Mental health
- Track 3-4Pelvic floor dyskinecia
- Track 3-5Achalasia
Pediatric gastroenterology is defined as an issue with your child's digestive system, liver, or nutrition. Your youngster will be treated by a Pediatric gastroenterologist. Children's digestive, hepatic, and nutritional troubles are frequently top-notch from those encountered in adults. Pediatric gastroenterology requires specialised training and expertise.
- Track 4-1Malnutation
- Track 4-2Lactose intolerance
- Track 4-3Inflammatory bowel disease
- Track 4-4Pancreatic insufficiency
- Track 4-5Liver disease
Gastritis and gastropathy are diseases that damage the mucosa lining of the stomach. The stomach lining is irritated with gastritis. The stomach lining is destroyed with gastropathy, yet there is minimal or no inflammation. Gastritis and gastropathy can be chronic, meaning they grow slowly over time and last a long period, or acute, meaning they occur quickly and last a short time. Some types are erosive, which means they erode the stomach lining and produce erosions and ulcers. Other types are not as corrosive.
- Track 5-1Acute gastritis
- Track 5-2Chronic gastritis
- Track 5-3Certain drug action
- Track 5-4Anaemia
- Track 5-5Allergenic Reaction
The gallbladder is a tiny, pear-shaped muscular storage sac that contains bile and is attached to the liver via biliary ducts. Bile is a viscous, sticky greenish-yellow fluid. Bile salts, electrolytes (dissolved charged particles like sodium and bicarbonate), bile pigments, cholesterol, and other fats make up this mixture (lipids). Pain in the upper right side of the abdomen, especially after meals and eating fatty foods, nausea, vomiting, and jaundice are the most common symptoms of gallbladder and bellary track illness.
- Track 6-1Colitis
- Track 6-2Pancreatitis
- Track 6-3Crohnâ€™s disease
- Track 6-4Barreltâ€™s disease
- Track 6-5Bile reflux
The hepatitis B virus causes a deadly liver illness that is readily avoided with vaccination. The maximum common manner for this sickness to unfold is thru touch with infected frame fluids. Yellowing of the eyes, stomach discomfort, and black urine are symptoms of hepatitis B. Some people, particularly youngsters, have no symptoms at all. Liver failure, malignancy, or scarring can occur in chronic situations. The condition usually goes away on its own. Medication and even a liver transplant are required in chronic instances.
- Track 7-1Liver transplant
- Track 7-2Liver damage
- Track 7-3Sexual transmission
- Track 7-4Chronic hepatitis B
- Track 7-5Acute hepatitis B
Avoiding specific meals and drinks might help some people control their symptoms. Alcohol and spicy, acidic, and fatty food are amongst them. A diet rich in anti-inflammatory and probiotic foods may also aid in gut health and the management of symptoms. Anyone who suspects they have gastritis should visit a doctor. It can become a long-term condition and cause consequences if not treated. Gastritis may sign underlying clinical trouble that calls for treatment. H. Pylori infection, the most prevalent cause of gastritis, may be avoided by following proper hygiene practices and heating food properly.
- Track 8-1Anti-inflammatory food
- Track 8-2Probiotic food
- Track 8-3Alcoholic disease
- Track 8-4Infectious and chemicals
- Track 8-5Helicobactor pylori
All Tumors of the stomach, large and small intestines, pancreas, colon, liver, rectum, anus, and biliary system are classified as gastrointestinal (GI) cancers. When cells within side the belly start to develop out of control belly cancer additionally called gastric cancer, develops. Although many instances of GIT cancer cannot be entirely treated, chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery can help to reduce symptoms and improve quality of life. If surgery is possible, stomach cancer can be cured if all malignant tissue can be removed.
- Track 9-1Adenocarcinoma
- Track 9-2Targeted drug therapy
- Track 9-3GI tumors
- Track 9-4Lymphoma
- Track 9-5Nuroendocrinetumors
The liver and small intestine are both transplanted in a liver-intestine transplant. When a kid suffers persistent intestinal failure and extensive or irreparable liver damage, usually as a result of intravenous nourishment, this is the best option. According to the Scientific Registry of Transplant Recipients (SRTR), eighty-three percent of intestinal transplant sufferers are nonetheless alive 12 months after transplantation, and 70 percent are nonetheless surviving after 3 years. Most people can survive without their stomach or large intestine but living without their small intestine is more difficult.
- Track 10-1Dysmotility
- Track 10-2Malaise
- Track 10-3Abdomen pain
- Track 10-4Stomach pain
- Track 10-5Malabsorption
Nausea and vomiting, hyperemesis gravidarum, gastroesophageal reflux disease, gallstones, diarrhea, and constipation are some of the most common gastrointestinal disorders women face during pregnancy. Long-term diarrhea can induce dehydration, which can lead to major complications such as premature delivery. Constipation can also damage your pelvic muscles, tissues, and nerves. This can cause the uterus to fall out of position in severe circumstances. Women with IBS are also more likely to miscarry.
- Track 11-1High blood pressure
- Track 11-2Gastrointestinal diabetes
- Track 11-3Preeclampsia
- Track 11-4Depression
- Track 11-5GI track infection
Digestive disorders are a group of illnesses that range in severity from minor to severe. Gastroesophageal reflux disease, cancer, irritable bowel syndrome, lactose intolerance, and hiatal hernia are the most common digestive problems. Bleeding, bloating, constipation, diarrhea, heartburn, discomfort, nausea, and vomiting are the most typical symptoms of digestive diseases. A detailed medical history and physical examination are required to accurately diagnose stomach issues. Some individuals with digestive problems may require additional in-depth diagnostic testing, such as endoscopic procedures, blood tests, and imaging.
- Track 12-1Irritable bowel syndrome
- Track 12-2Gallstone
- Track 12-3Ulcerative clots
- Track 12-4Small intestine bacterial growth
- Track 12-5Celiac disease
- Track 12-6 Gastro intestinal pathology
A case document is a factor-by-factor record of a man or woman patient's symptoms, signs, analysis, therapy, and follow-up in medicine. Case reports may also include a detailed description of the patient, although the focus is on portraying a surprising or unusual incident. A writing audit of various discovered instances is also included in certain case reviews. The origin of GIT track illness, bacterial contamination of GIT track, diagnosis, and therapy of Gastritis disease, including its disordered and GIT cancer are all covered in this Gastroenterology case study.
- Track 13-1Gastroparesis
- Track 13-2Gastroenteritis
- Track 13-3Peptic Ulcer
- Track 13-4Stomach Cancer
- Track 13-5Hypertensive gastropathy
- Track 13-6 Gastro intestinal surgery
Gastroenteritis is a viral or bacterial infection that causes swelling and inflammation of the stomach and intestines. Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, and unusual discomfort are some of the symptoms. It's occasionally called the "stomach flu" or "food poisoning," although it's generally neither. When gastroenteritis is caused by a virus, medical treatment is typically not required. Antibiotics are not required for most minor illnesses. Antibiotics should be used to treat moderate to severe cases.
- Track 14-1Stomach bug
- Track 14-2Antibiotic therapy
- Track 14-3Food poison
- Track 14-4Kidney problem
- Track 14-5Neurogical problem.
GI bleeding is a sign that indicates something is wrong with your digestive system. Blood is frequently seen in faces or vomit, although it is not always visible, even if it causes the stool to seem dark or tarry. The severity of the bleeding can vary from minor to severe, and it is able to be fatal. There are two sorts of it: Peptic ulcer, tears in the lining of the tube that links your neck to your stomach (esophagus), and abnormal, enlarged veins in the esophagus are all possible causes of upper GI tract bleeding. Diverticular disease, inflammatory bowel illness, tumors, haemorrhoids, and anal fissures are all possible causes of lower GI tract haemorrhage.
- Track 15-1Diverticular disease
- Track 15-2Haemorrhage
- Track 15-3Acute bleeding
- Track 15-4Chronic bleeding
- Track 15-5Colorectal cancer