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14thInternational Conference on Clinical and Experimental Dermatology, will be organized around the theme “The Skin - Interface with the World”

Dermatology 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Dermatology 2017

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Dermatology is the branch of medicine dealing with the hair, nails, skin and its diseases. It is a specialty with both medical and surgical aspects. A dermatologist treats diseases, in the widest sense, and some cosmetic problems of the skin includes Acne is a long-term skin condition characterized by areas of blackheads, whiteheads, pimples, greasy skin, and possibly scarring. Skin cancer & malignancy of epithelial cells, Contact dermatitis, Kawasaki syndrome, Inflammation, scars & rashes,Viral skin diseases.

The global dermatology markets reached $15.8 billion in 2012. The market is expected to reach $16.1 billion in 2013 and $18.5 billion in 2018 for a CAGR of 2.8%. An overview of the global market for treatments of skin diseases, perhaps the most common of human afflications.

  • Track 1-1Acne (Acne Vulgaris)
  • Track 1-2Blisters
  • Track 1-3Common Wart
  • Track 1-4Onychomycosis
  • Track 1-5Psoriasis
  • Track 1-6Dry Skin
  • Track 1-7Rosacea
Dermatology is the medical science of disorders of the skin. Often skin lesions and disorders are markers of internal disease and mirror the processes occurring within the body. Dermatology has been called "a window through which to see the entire body." Skin consists of distinct layers. The most superficial (most exterior) layer is the epidermis. The epidermis is a stratified squamous epithelium. It has stacked layers of cells. Below the epidermis lies the dermis and below that we find the subcutaneous fat, or sub cutis. Dozens of different skin infections exist, with huge variation in symptoms and severity. Some of the most common skin conditions include Contact allergies, Alopecia, Psoriasis, Blistering disorders, Rashes, Atopic Dermatitis.
 
According to the American Cancer Society, there are more than 2 million annual cases of basal and squamous cell skin cancer (non melanomas) in the U.S. The occurrence of melanoma, the most dangerous form of skin cancer, has increased from 47,700 diagnoses in 2000 to 75,000 in 2009. While demand for cosmetic dermatology decreased during the recession, the economic recovery combined with an aging population is driving a resurgence of demand for cosmetic procedures.
 
  • Track 2-1Acne treatment
  • Track 2-2 Wart treatment
  • Track 2-3Complete skin examinations/mole evaluations
  • Track 2-4Melanoma diagnosis
  • Track 2-5 Phototherapy
  • Track 2-6Patch testing for skin allergies
  • Track 2-7Blistering disorders
  • Track 2-8Autoimmune disease
The field of Aesthetic and cosmetic dermatology has gained remarkable interest all over the world. The major advantage of recent years is the high scientific levels of the most significant new developments in techniques and pharmacotherapy and other nonsurgical approaches like Laser resurfacing, Sclerotherapy, Soft tissue augmentation. With an aging population and increasing consumer awareness, demand for high-quality, innovative cosmeceutical products will be on the rise in 2014.
 
In fact, Global Information, an information service company that partners with research firms worldwide, recently released statistics that stated that the global cosmeceuticals market should reach $31.84 billion by 2016. According to another report released by Medical Insight, the total retail sales of home-use devices and disposables are expected to rise by 11.4 percent per year to exceed $1.5 billion in 2017.
  • Track 3-1Wrinkle relaxers (Botox, Xeomin, Dysport)
  • Track 3-2Soft tissue fillers
  • Track 3-3Fractionated laser resurfacing
  • Track 3-4Chemical peels
  • Track 3-5Treatment of skin discoloration
  • Track 3-6Tattoo removal
  • Track 3-7Skin tightening
  • Track 3-8Treatment of vascular lesions, birthmarks

It is estimated that 1 in 52 men and 1 in 77 women in the US will be diagnosed with melanoma in their lifetime. Despite the fact that melanoma is one of the most rapidly increasing forms of human cancer, new treatments have been slow in developing and the mortality rate continues to rise. We now know that there are several well-defined risk factors for this form of cancer.

The American Cancer Society recommends a cancer-related checkup, including a complete skin examination every 3 years if you are aged 20 to 40 years, and every year if you are aged 40 or older. Mohs micrographic surgery is considered the single most effective technique for removing skin cancer, including basal cell carcinoma and squamous cell carcinoma. An extremely precise method, Mohs micrographic surgery allows surgeons to remove a thin layer of tissue and examine it during rather than after surgery. As a result, surgeons know exactly when tissue is free of cancer cells so that healthy tissue is not removed unnecessarily.

  • Track 4-1Basal Cell Carcinoma
  • Track 4-2Squamous cell carcinoma
  • Track 4-3Malignant Melanoma
  • Track 4-4Photodynamic therapy (PDT)
  • Track 4-5Chemotherapy for skin cancer
  • Track 4-6Reconstruction

The skin provides a remarkably good barrier against bacterial infections. Although many bacteria come in contact with or reside on the skin, they are normally unable to establish an infection. When bacterial skin infections do occur, they can range in size from a tiny spot to the entire body surface. They can range in seriousness as well, from harmless to life threatening.

Many types of bacteria can infect the skin. The most common are Staphylococcus and Streptococcus. Skin infections caused by less common bacteria may develop in people while hospitalized or living in a nursing home, while gardening, or while swimming in a pond, lake, or ocean.

  • Track 5-1Folliculitis
  • Track 5-2Impetigo
  • Track 5-3Erysipelas
  • Track 5-4Cellulitis
  • Track 5-5Acneiform Eruptions
  • Track 5-6Auto Inflammatory Syndromes
  • Track 5-7Congenital Anamolies
  • Track 5-8Conditions of skin appendages
Fungi usually make their homes in moist areas of the body where skin surfaces meet: between the toes, in the genital area, and under the breasts. Common fungal skin infections are caused by yeasts (such as Candida—see Candidiasis) or dermatophytes, such as Epidermophyton, Microsporum, and Trichophyton (seeOverview of Dermatophytoses (Ringworm, Tinea). Many such fungi live only in the topmost layer of the epidermis (stratum corneum) and do not penetrate deeper. Obese people are more likely to get these infections because they have excessive skinfolds. People with diabetes tend to be more susceptible to fungal infections as well.
 
Strangely, fungal infections on one part of the body can cause rashes on other parts of the body that are not infected. For example, a fungal infection on the foot may cause an itchy, bumpy rash on the fingers. These eruptions (dermatophytids, or identity or id reactions—see Dermatophytid Reaction) are allergic reactions to the fungus. They do not result from touching the infected area.
 
  • Track 6-1Mycosis
  • Track 6-2Candidiasis
  • Track 6-3Dermatophytoses
  • Track 6-4Ringworm infections
  • Track 6-5Dermatophytid Reaction
  • Track 6-6Body Ringworm
  • Track 6-7Scalp Ringworm

Dermatopathology is a joint subspecialty of dermatology and pathology and to a lesser extent of surgical pathology that focuses on the study of cutaneous diseases at a microscopic and molecular level. It also encompasses analyses of the potential causes of skin diseases at a basic level. Dermatopathologists work in close association with clinical dermatologists. In fact, most of them are trained primarily in dermatology themselves. Dermatologists are able to recognize most skin diseases based on their appearances, anatomic distributions, and behavior. Sometimes, however, those criteria do not allow a conclusive diagnosis to be made, and a skin biopsy is taken to be examined under the microscope or are subject to other molecular tests. That process reveals the histology of the disease and results in a specific diagnostic interpretation. In some cases, additional specialized testing needs to be performed on biopsies, including immunofluorescence, immunohistochemistry, electron microscopy, flow cytometry, and molecular-pathologic analysis.

  • Track 7-1Clinical Pathology
  • Track 7-2Dermatopathology Diagnosis
  • Track 7-3Veterinary Dermatopathology
  • Track 7-4Forensic Pathology
  • Track 7-5Cytopathology
  • Track 7-6Pediatric Pathology
  • Track 7-7Dermatopathologists

Dermatitis affects about one in every five people at some time in their lives. It results from a variety of different causes and has various patterns.The terms dermatitis and eczema are often used interchangeably. In some cases the term eczematous dermatitis is used. Dermatitis can be acute or chronic or both.

Chronic and incurable skin diseases, such as psoriasis and eczema, are associated with significant morbidity in the form of physical discomfort and impairment of patients' quality of life; whereas malignant diseases, such as malignant melanoma, carry substantial mortality.

Acute eczema (or dermatitis) refers to a rapidly evolving red rash which may be blistered and swollen. Chronic eczema (or dermatitis) refers to a longstanding irritable area. It is often darker than the surrounding skin, thickened (lichenified) and much scratched. And in-between state is known as subacute eczema.

  • Track 8-1Stasis dermatitis
  • Track 8-2Allergic Contact Dermatitis
  • Track 8-3Atopic Dermatitis
  • Track 8-4Perioral Dermatitis
  • Track 8-5Dry skin
  • Track 8-6Moles
  • Track 8-7Allergic eczema

Skin grafting is a surgical procedure that involves removing the skin from one area of the body and moving it, or transplanting it, to a different area of the body. This surgery may be done if a part of your body has lost its protective covering of skin due to burns, injury, or illness. Skin grafts are performed in a hospital. A skin graft is placed over an area of the body where skin has been lost. Common reasons for a Skin Graft include: Skin infections, Deep burns, Large, Open Wounds, Bed sores.

Skin grafting is only one means of reconstructing a defect in the skin, regardless of the cause of the defect. Most commonly, it is used for reconstruction after the surgical removal of cutaneous malignancies; however, skin grafts are also used to cover chronic nonhealing cutaneous ulcers, to replace tissue lost in full-thickness burns, and to restore hair to areas of alopecia.

  • Track 9-1Autologous Skin Grafting
  • Track 9-2Isogenic Skin Grafting
  • Track 9-3Allogenic Skin Grafting
  • Track 9-4Xenogenic Skin Grafting
  • Track 9-5Prosthetic Grafting
  • Track 9-6Graft Selection

Hair transplantation is a surgical technique that moves hair follicles from a part of the body called the 'donor site' to a bald or balding part of the body known as the 'recipient site'. It is primarily used to treat male pattern baldness. In this minimally invasive procedure, grafts containing hair follicles that are genetically resistant to balding, (like the back of the head) are transplanted to the bald scalp. Hair transplantation can also be used to restore eyelashes, eyebrows, beard hair, chest hair, pubic hair and to fill in scars caused by accidents or surgery such as face-lifts and previous hair transplants. Hair transplantation differs from skin grafting in that grafts contain almost all of the epidermis and dermis surrounding the hair follicle, and many tiny grafts are transplanted rather than a single strip of skin.

  • Track 10-1Strip Harvesting
  • Track 10-2Folliular Unit Extraction
  • Track 10-3Laser hair removal
  • Track 10-4Electrology
  • Track 10-5Removal practices