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7th Annual Conference on Epidemiology and Public Health, will be organized around the theme “”

EPIDEMIOLOGY HEALTH MEET 2024 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in EPIDEMIOLOGY HEALTH MEET 2024

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Orthopaedic epidemiology is a branch of epidemiology that focuses on the study of musculoskeletal disorders and conditions, particularly those related to the bones, joints, muscles, and associated structures. Epidemiology is the study of how diseases and health-related conditions are distributed in populations and the factors that influence their distribution. In the context of orthopaedics, epidemiologists gather and analyse data to better understand the prevalence, causes, risk factors, and outcomes of various orthopaedic conditions and injuries.

Orthopaedic epidemiology plays a crucial role in public health and clinical practice by providing insights into the incidence and prevalence of musculoskeletal disorders, identifying potential risk factors (such as genetics, lifestyle, and occupational exposures), and helping to inform strategies for prevention and treatment. Researchers in this field may investigate a wide range of orthopaedic conditions, including osteoarthritis, fractures, ligament injuries, back pain, and more. The findings from orthopaedic epidemiological studies can contribute to the development of evidence-based guidelines and interventions to improve musculoskeletal health and patient outcomes.

Eating food tainted with germs, viruses, parasites, or chemical agents such heavy metals can result in over 200 diseases. As a result of the burden on healthcare systems, lost productivity, and harm to trade and tourism, this expanding public health issue has a significant socioeconomic impact. The burden of sickness and mortality in the world is largely caused by these diseases.

From diarrhea to cancer, foodborne diseases cover a wide variety of diseases. While they can also cause neurological, gynecological and immunological symptoms, gastrointestinal problems are the most common presentation. The burden of diarrheal diseases is disproportionately borne by low- and middle-income nations and by young children, although they constitute a substantial concern in all nations of the world.

  • Health and hygiene
  • Food poisoning

Complex battlefield injuries have been survived by an unprecedented percentage of combatants in recent conflicts. These people are more likely to get infections caused by multidrug-resistant pathogens. With a focus on contemporary literature, the epidemiology, prevention, and management of these illnesses are targeted.

Due to their prevalence and complexity, infections following combat trauma necessitate a multidisciplinary approach to prevention and treatment.

Short courses of narrow-spectrum prophylactic antibiotics and infection control are included in the prevention of infections; debridement and irrigation are the mainstays of the prevention of wound infections.

  • Epidemiologic Triad

Molecular Pathological Epidemiology (MPE) is an interdisciplinary field that combines principles from molecular biology, pathology, and epidemiology to better understand the complex interplay between molecular alterations in tissues, environmental factors, and disease development in individuals and populations. In MPE, researchers examine how molecular features, such as genetic mutations, epigenetic modifications, and protein expression, contribute to the onset, progression, and outcomes of various diseases, including cancer, cardiovascular diseases, and neurodegenerative disorders. This approach allows for a deeper understanding of disease heterogeneity and the identification of specific subtypes within a broader disease category.

Neuro-psychiatric epidemiology is a specialized field within epidemiology that focuses on the study of the prevalence, distribution, determinants, and outcomes of neurological and psychiatric disorders in populations. It aims to unravel the complex interactions between genetic, environmental, social, and behavioral factors that contribute to the development and progression of conditions affecting the nervous system and mental health.

In neuro-psychiatric epidemiology, researchers investigate a wide range of disorders, including but not limited to Alzheimer's disease, schizophrenia, depression, bipolar disorder, epilepsy, and autism spectrum disorders. They collect and analyze data from large cohorts and populations to identify risk factors, protective factors, and patterns of disease occurrence. This knowledge can inform public health strategies, prevention efforts, and healthcare planning.

Cardiac epidemiology is a specialized branch of epidemiology that focuses on the study of heart diseases, also known as cardiovascular diseases (CVDs). It aims to understand the distribution, determinants, risk factors, and outcomes of these diseases within populations. Cardiovascular diseases include conditions like coronary artery disease, heart failure, stroke, hypertension, and peripheral vascular diseases.

Cardiac epidemiologists investigate various aspects of CVDs, including:

  • Risk Factors
  • Prevalence and Incidence
  • Outcomes
  • Interventions
  • Health Disparities


A relatively recent field of study called genetic epidemiology aims to clarify the function of genetic variables and how they interact with environmental factors to cause disease in communities.

The study of how genetic variables affect human qualities, such as health and disease, is the focus of the scientific field known as genetic epidemiology. In many instances, it is also possible to measure how genes and the environment interact. Genetic epidemiologists study the multifactorial causes of genetic disorders in populations and their causes, distribution, and control in groups.

  • Possible treatment for Parkinson’s disease.

Following a systematic assessment of the health of the women of reproductive age and the children in the community, including timely data collection, analysis, interpretation, and use of maternal and child health-related data, the study of the distribution and determinants of health-related status or events in mothers and children as well as the application of health problems related to mothers and children. Most susceptible to morbidity and mortality are mothers and their young children. It is crucial to protect them as a result by taking the proper steps at each level. Using surveillance, assessment, planning, implementation, monitoring, and evaluation, the women and child health epidemiology programme focuses on the skills needed to address the health issues of mothers and children.

The focus of community nutrition is on all age groups. The target demographics include infants, expectant mothers, and older persons. Community nutrition initiatives try to alter perceptions so that a diet high in fruits, vegetables, and whole grains is more enticing than one high in fats and sugars.

  • Awareness Of Healthy Eating
  • Probiotics- Nourishment For The Gut
  • Climate-friendly and Sustainable Eating
  • Personalized Nutrition

Epidemiology of cancer examines the prevalence of cancers in human communities. Epidemiologists research cancer incidence, prevalence, and particular mortality in an effort to pinpoint environmental and genetic factors that contribute to the disease and advance cancer diagnosis, treatment, and prevention

Early diagnosis, prevention, and screening for cancer; Described patterns and trends; Methodology; Risk factors for cancer beginning, development, and prognosis are major targets.

  • Cancer etiology
  • Cancer survivorship
  • Racial differences in cancer mortality and cancer and health disparities.

Clinical pharmacology is the study of how medications affect people. Clinical pharmacology includes pharmacoepidemiology, which can give important details on the better assessment of the risk/benefit ratio for a drug's use in a patient is made as a result of understanding the positive and negative effects of any drug.

  • Pharmacodynamics
  • Pharmacokinetics

The study of population health and disease is known as epidemiology. The ongoing, systematic gathering, analysis, and interpretation of health data is known as disease surveillance. Data from disease surveillance are used to assess the need for public health intervention.

Health and disease in populations are the focus of epidemiology. A continuing, systematic process of gathering, evaluating, and interpreting health data is called disease surveillance. When deciding whether or not public health intervention is necessary, disease monitoring statistics are used.

  • Health risks of the migrants

Long-term exposure to excessive stress levels can result in heart disease and high blood pressure, among other health issues. Stress during pregnancy can raise the likelihood of having a kid that is born too early.

Prenatal stress may impact pregnancy by interfering with the adjustments that the mother's endocrine, neurological, and immunological systems make during the course of the pregnancy. The hypothalamo-pituitary-adrenal (HPA) axis' tendency to respond less strongly to stress and the immune system's shift toward an anti-inflammatory profile in pregnant women.

  • Economic factors influencing child and maternal health
  • Myths followed during pregnancy

The study of population health and disease is known as epidemiology. The ongoing, systematic gathering, analysis, and interpretation of health data is known as disease surveillance. Data from disease surveillance are used to assess the need for public health intervention.

Information from surveillance systems can be used to: track changes in disease incidence over time (such as outbreaks); identify risk factors for the disease and populations most at risk; direct immediate public health measures for specific patients or the community; and direct programmes.

  • Malaria vector surveillance
  • DNA-Based Biosensors

Healthcare policy, economics, finance, and law are dynamic, ever-evolving fields. Researchers with a focus on the healthcare sector and health policy, as well as high-impact practitioners in healthcare policy and management are evolving simultaneously. The administrative and managerial skills, organisational frameworks, and processes required to fund and deliver healthcare services more effectively, efficiently, and fairly are all covered by public health management.

Every day, we make decisions that affect our health, both consciously and unconsciously. This can apply to both little and significant choices, such as those we make regarding our careers, our diets, and how frequently we exercise. But when we neglect to put ourselves first, we run the risk of compromising our health. A poor lifestyle can have a negative impact on health in several important ways.

  • Sleep scarcity and it’s stress
  • Effects of poor nutrition

The neglected tropical illnesses affect more than a billion people, or one-sixth of the world's population, largely in developing nations. Many vector-borne diseases, such as malaria, dengue fever, Chagas disease, leishmaniasis, filariasis, onchocerciasis, schistosomiasis, and trypanosomiasis, are becoming more common and spreading faster as a result of climate change and global warming.

The distribution and causes of sickness and health in populations are studied by epidemiologists. The planning, execution, and assessment of public health programmes and the data from public health research are all areas in which biostatisticians create and apply statistical theory, methods, and techniques. Essentially, the purpose of biostatistics is to decipher the data that has been received and draw reliable conclusions that may be applied to address issues with public health.

  • Problems in evaluating cofounders and effect modifiers in statistics and epidemiology.

A deeper understanding of how, where, and why disparities affect health is made possible by social epidemiology, which enables the integration of population social experiences into the traditional etiological approach to public health.

It focuses in particular on the prevalence, distribution, and socioeconomic factors that affect a population's health conditions. As a result, social epidemiology includes the study of the social context in which the health-disease phenomena occurs in addition to the investigation of individual risk factors.