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10th International Conference on Clinical and Cellular Immunology, will be organized around the theme “Translational research and novel approaches in clinical and cellular Immunology”

Immunology World 2018 is comprised of 17 tracks and 163 sessions designed to offer comprehensive sessions that address current issues in Immunology World 2018.

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks. All related abstracts are accepted.

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The Immune system is made up of cells, tissues, and organs that work together to defend against germs. The role of the immune system is to protect against disease or other potentially damaging foreign bodies. It also protects the host from a group of pathogenic microbes that are themselves constantly evolving. The immune system helps the host to eradicate toxic or allergenic substances that enter through mucosal surfaces. Central to the immune system’s ability to mobilize a response to an invading pathogen, toxin or allergen is its ability to distinguish self from non-self. Both innate and adaptive mechanisms is used by the host to detect and eliminate pathogenic microbes. 

  • Track 1-1Immune regulation
  • Track 1-2Microbial Enzymes
  • Track 1-3Immunological techniques
  • Track 1-4Immunological memory
  • Track 1-5Disorders of human immunity
  • Track 1-6Adaptive immune system
  • Track 1-7Innate immune system
  • Track 1-8Immunological aspects of infection
  • Track 1-9Immunity response
  • Track 1-10Immune response to gene therapy agents

Microbiology refers to all living organisms that are too small to be visible with the naked eye. This includes bacteria, viruses, fungi, archaea, prions, protozoa and algae, collectively known as 'microbes'. These microbes play key roles in nutrient cycling, biodegradation, climate change, food spoilage, the cause and control of disease, and biotechnology.

Cellular immunology includes the activities of cells in experimental or clinical situations. It concerns with interactions among cells and molecules of the immune system, and how such interactions contribute the recognition and elimination of pathogens. It focuses on the topics like Immunologic deficiency states and their reconstitution Antigen receptor sites Autoimmunity, Delayed-type hypersensitivity or cellular immunity, Transplantation immunology, Immunologic surveillance and tumor immunity, Immunomodulation,  Lymphocytes and cytokines, Immunotherapy, Resistance to intracellular microbial and viral infection, Parasite immunology, Thymus and lymphocyte immunobiology.

  • Track 2-1Microbial Vaccines
  • Track 2-2Cellular antioxidant activities
  • Track 2-3Thymus and lymphocyte immunobiology
  • Track 2-4Parasite immunology
  • Track 2-5Natural killer cell immunology
  • Track 2-6Ocular immunology
  • Track 2-7Cancer immunology
  • Track 2-8Immuno dermatology
  • Track 2-9T cells and B cells
  • Track 2-10Microbial Enzymes
  • Track 2-11Antimicrobial Agents and Infectious Diseases
  • Track 2-12Clinical Microbiology

The term autoimmunity refers to a failure of the body’s immune system to identify its own cells and tissues as “self”. Instead, immune responses are launched against these cells and tissues as if they were foreign or invading bodies. Inflammation is a process by which the body's white blood cells and substances they produce protect us from infection with foreign organisms, such as bacteria and viruses. Multiplesclerosis, the most common nerve disease in young adults, is a chronic inflammatory disorder of the nervous system that is believed to be due to a misguided autoimmune attack on myelin, a protective coating on nerve cells. In multiple sclerosis, myelin is slowly eroded by the body's immune system, leading to problems with muscle coordination and vision. As the disease progresses, for some reason inflammation decreases, but lasting damage has already been done to body tissues. 

  • Track 3-1Autoimmunity in Dermatology
  • Track 3-2Resolution of inflammation
  • Track 3-3Autoinflammatory diseases
  • Track 3-4Process of acute inflammation
  • Track 3-5Antinuclear antibodies (ANA) immunofluorescence
  • Track 3-6Cytokine governance of tolerance and inflammation
  • Track 3-7Balancing immune homeostasis with effector and regulatory T cells
  • Track 3-8Central Nervous System and the Immune System
  • Track 3-9Novelties in Autoimmunity
  • Track 3-10Epigenetic control of autoimmune diseases
  • Track 3-11Cancer and Autoimmunity
  • Track 3-12Advances in cellular immunology

It is the process by which antigen-presenting cells digest proteins from inside or outside the cell and display the resulting antigenic peptide fragments on cell surface MHC molecules for recognition by T cells is central to the body's ability to identify signs of infection or abnormal cell growth. As such, understanding the processes and mechanisms of antigen processing and presentation provides us with crucial insights necessary for the design of vaccines and therapeutic strategies to bolster T-cell responses.

Multiple sclerosis, the most common nerve disease in young adults, is a chronic inflammatory disorder of the nervous system that is believed to be due to a misguided autoimmune attack on myelin, a protective coating on nerve cells. In multiple sclerosis, myelin is slowly eroded by the body's immune system, leading to problems with muscle coordination (because muscles require the action of nerves) and vision. As the disease progresses, for some reason inflammation decreases, but lasting damage has already been done to body tissues. Researchers suspect that the autoimmune trigger in multiple sclerosis may be infection by a virus or other microorganism, but this has not been proven beyond doubt.

  • Track 4-1B-cell and T-cell receptors
  • Track 4-2Hypersensitivity, asthma and allergic responses
  • Track 4-3Cellular automata and agent based models
  • Track 4-4Vaccination-induced cellular immunity
  • Track 4-5Cellular senescence and cancer in aging
  • Track 4-6Pattern recognition receptors and cellular encapsulation
  • Track 4-7Extracellular acidosis
  • Track 4-8Antigen processing through macroautophagy
  • Track 4-9Humoral and cellular immune responses
  • Track 4-10Tap independent processing pathways
  • Track 4-11Viral interferences
  • Track 4-12Circulatory antigen processing
  • Track 4-13Advanced research in antigen sampling and processing
  • Track 4-14Mast cell in allergic inflations

Clinical immunology is defined as study of diseases and disorders that may occur as a result of weak immune system including failure, aberrant action, and malignant growth of the cellular elements of the system. It also includes diseases of other systems, where immune reactions play a part in the pathology and clinical features. Application of immunological discovery to the delivery of effective immunological solutions for the benefit of health and wellbeing is termed as translational immunology. For instance the development of vaccines against infectious diseases or the engineering of new types of drugs to treat inflammatory disorders.

  • Track 5-1Clinical outcomes in hematopoietic stem cell disorders
  • Track 5-2Vaccination and immunotherapy
  • Track 5-3Immunological aspects of endocrine diseases
  • Track 5-4Stem cell therapy
  • Track 5-5Immune-mediated neurological syndromes
  • Track 5-6Clinical studies and genomics
  • Track 5-7Clinical manifestation and IgE recognition
  • Track 5-8Endotypes & phenotypes in chronic rhinosinusitis
  • Track 5-9Immunological aspects of endocrine diseases
  • Track 5-10Drug Allergy

Immunology refers to physiological functioning of the immune system in states of both health and disease; malfunctions of the immune system in immunological disorders (autoimmune diseases, hypersensitivities, immune deficiency, transplant rejection); the physical, chemical and physiological characteristics of the components of the immune system in vitro, in situ, and in vivo. Several approaches has been developed by the immune system to control viral and bacterial infection, which range from direct killing of pathogen to elaborating cytokines that inhibit replication.  Pathogens have countered by developing a variety of immune evasion mechanisms that inhibit cytokine function and prevent immune recognition of infected cells. 

  • Track 6-1Lupus
  • Track 6-2Scleroderma
  • Track 6-3Vasculities
  • Track 6-4Type one diabetis
  • Track 6-5Graves Disease
  • Track 6-6Rheumatoid Arthritis
  • Track 6-7Multiple Sclerosis
  • Track 6-8Pernicious Anemia

Transplant immunology is defined as the immune response that occurs when an organ or tissue is moved (grafted) from one individual to another. Transplantation is the act of transferring cells, tissues, or organs from one site to another. The malfunction of an organ system can be corrected with transplantation of an organ (eg, heart, lung, kidney, liver or pancreas) from a donor. The immune system has developed elaborate and effective mechanisms to combat foreign agents. These mechanisms are also involved in the rejection of transplanted organs, which are known as foreign by the recipient's immune system. However, the immune system remains the most formidable barrier to transplantation as a routine medical treatment.

  • Track 7-1Organ Transplantation
  • Track 7-2Xenograft and xenotransplantation
  • Track 7-3Immunosupression
  • Track 7-4Stem Cell Transplantation
  • Track 7-5Histocmpatibility Antigens
  • Track 7-6Bone Marrow Transplantation
  • Track 7-7Hyperacute Rejaction
  • Track 7-8The Allograft reaction
  • Track 7-9Autografting and Graft Rejection
  • Track 7-10Histocompatibility antigens

Cancers are not just masses of malignant cells but complex ‘rogue’ organs, to which many other cells are recruited and can be degraded by the transformed cells. Cancer immunology is the study of the immune system in the progression and development of cancer; the most well known application is cancer immunotherapy, which utilizes the immune system as a treatment for cancer. Immunotherapy is treatment that utilizes certain parts of a person’s immune system to fight diseases such as cancer. This can be done in a couple of ways: Own immune system stimulation, Biological therapy or biotherapy. These developments in cancer immunotherapy are the result of long-term investments in basic research on the immune system—research that continues today. 

  • Track 8-1Human Cancer Stem cells Immune Biological Properties
  • Track 8-2Cancer Genomics and Metabolomics
  • Track 8-3Biomarkers in Oncology
  • Track 8-4Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy
  • Track 8-5Antibody Therapy of Cancer
  • Track 8-6Tumor Immunotherapy Research
  • Track 8-7Cancer Research and Cancer Vaccines
  • Track 8-8Cancer Clinicaltrails
  • Track 8-9Targeting Myeloma Microenvironment with Immunotherapy
  • Track 8-10Novel approaches in cancer and Tumor

Ecoimmunology is the combining aspects of immunology with ecology, biology, physiology, and evolution. Ecological Immunology assumes that immunological defenses must be minimized in terms of cost (energy expenditure). Studying the causes and consequences of investment in immune function, termed ecological immunology, has transformed multiple realms of biology, including behavioral ecology, disease ecology and life history evolution. Behavioural immune system comprises psychological processes that infer infection risk from perceptual cues, and that respond to these perceptual cues through the activation of aversive emotions, cognitions and behavioural impulses. These processes have significant implications for human social cognition and social behavior.

  • Track 9-1Implications of human behavior
  • Track 9-2Immunomicrobiology
  • Track 9-3Immunoproteomics
  • Track 9-4Immunoglycomics
  • Track 9-5Molecular Markers
  • Track 9-6Innate & Adaptive Immune System
  • Track 9-7Molecular Oncology and Immunology
  • Track 9-8Molecular Vaccines
  • Track 9-9Ecology
  • Track 9-10Implications for human culture
  • Track 9-11Implications for human culture
  • Track 9-12Implications of Immunology
  • Track 9-13Innate & Adaptive Immune System

Immunogenetics is a branch of Immunobiology which is defined as subspeciality of medicine that studies the relationship between genetics and immunology. It comprises the study of normal immunological pathways and the identification of genetic variations that result in immune defects, which may result in the identification of novel therapeutic targets for immune diseases. It helps in understanding the pathogenesis of several autoimmune and infectious diseases. It comprises all processes of an organism, which are, on the one hand, controlled and influences by the genes of the organism, and are, on the other hand, significant with respect to the immunological defense reactions of the organism.

  • Track 10-1Granulocyte Immunology
  • Track 10-2Chronic Inflammation
  • Track 10-3Genetic control of immune cell activation
  • Track 10-4Genetics of Allo Antigens
  • Track 10-5Genetic Research
  • Track 10-6Platelet Immunology
  • Track 10-7Vasculitis and Autoimmune Disease
  • Track 10-8Immunogenetics and Pharmacogenetics
  • Track 10-9Genes and Immunity
  • Track 10-10Immunogenicity

Neuroimmunology is the study of the interaction between central nervous system (the brain and spinal cord) and immune system. Neuroimmunology contributes to development of new pharmacological treatments for several neurological conditions. Neuroinflammation and neuroimmune activation have been shown to play a role in the etiology of a variety of neurological disorders such as stroke, Parkinson's and Alzheimer'sdisease, multiple sclerosis, pain and AIDS-associated dementia. Cognitive neuroscience becomes a very major method to understand human cognition, meanwhile results can clarify functional brain organisation, such as the operations performed by a certain brain area and the system of distributed, discrete neural areas supporting a particular Psychological representation.

  • Track 11-1Brain Tumors
  • Track 11-2Neuroimmunological Disorders, Diagnosis and Therapy
  • Track 11-3Neurogenesis and Gliogenesis
  • Track 11-4Neurosurgery
  • Track 11-5Neuroimmune Interaction
  • Track 11-6Integrative Systems: Neuroendocrinology, Neuroimmunology and Homeostatic Challenge
  • Track 11-7Stem Cells & Neuroimmunomodulation
  • Track 11-8Brain Aging & Neurodegeneration
  • Track 11-9Neuroinflammation
  • Track 11-10Sensory and Motor Coupling
  • Track 11-11Neurotransmitters & Signaling Molecules
  • Track 11-12Drug Allergy

Infection refers to invasion of the body by a foreign organism. Infection ranges from mild and self-limiting (colds or most cases of food-poisoning) to life-threatening (cholera, tuberculosis). The severity of a given infection may vary according to the patient - many infections which are mild in healthy young adults may be very dangerous to babies or old people. Allergies are among the most common chronic conditions worldwide. Allergy symptoms range from making you miserable to putting you at risk for life-threatening reactions. Allergies can cause a variety of symptoms such as a runny nose, sneezing, itching, rashes, swelling, or asthma. Allergies can range from minor to severe. Anaphylaxis is a severe reaction that can be life-threatening. Doctors use skin and blood tests to diagnose allergies. These diseases include allergic asthma, hay feverfood allergiesatopic dermatitis, and anaphylaxis. Symptoms can be red eyes, an itchy rash, sneezing, a runny noseshortness of breath, or swelling. 

  • Track 12-1Asthma and Allergic Diseases
  • Track 12-2Skin Allergy
  • Track 12-3Clinical Immunology and Allergy
  • Track 12-4ENT Allergy
  • Track 12-5Immunopathology
  • Track 12-6Allergy, Diagnosis and Medicine
  • Track 12-7Biomarkers for Allergy, Asthma and Clinical Immunology
  • Track 12-8Allergy Prevention, Risk Factor and Treatment
  • Track 12-9Infectious Diseases

Vitamins are organic compounds that are needed in small amounts to sustain life. Most vitamins need to come from food. Antioxidants help to neutralize harmful free radicals – rogue molecules that results damage to healthy cells. Researchers believe that when the balance between free radicals and antioxidants is upset, it can contribute to the risk of developing health issues. Antioxidants are the best vitamins for immune system support. A diet rich in antioxidant vitamins and nutrients can help maintain healthy immunity that help your body to fight off infection.

  • Track 13-1Vitamins for immune system
  • Track 13-2Immune system supplements
  • Track 13-3Antioxidants
  • Track 13-4Hypervitaminosis
  • Track 13-5Defficiency

Computational immunology includes the development and application of bioinformatics methods, mathematical models and statistical techniques for the study of immune system biology. It aims to study the complex protein–protein interactions and networks and allows a better understanding of immune responses and their role during normal, diseased and reconstitution states. Computational immunology covers a broad range of applications. Mathematical models have long been used for modeling immune responses, as well as molecular and cellular interactions, development of infection, tumor growth, and host-pathogen interactions. The applied arm of computational immunology, immunoinformatics, is dedicated to development and application of computational methods and tools for the analyses of immunological data and knowledge extraction using statistical inference and machine learning algorithms. 

  • Track 14-1Bioinformatics
  • Track 14-2Antigenic Peptide Prediction
  • Track 14-3Immune Genomics
  • Track 14-4Host Pathogen Dynamics
  • Track 14-5Translational Research
  • Track 14-6Vaccine Response

Immunodeficiency disorders prevent body from fighting infections and diseases. This type of disorder makes it easier for you to catch viruses and bacterial infections. Immunodeficiency disorders impair the immune system’s ability to defend the body against foreign or abnormal cells that invade or attack it (such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, and cancer cells). As a result, unusual bacterial, viral, or fungal infections or lymphomas or other cancers may grow. Immunodeficiency disorders may affect any part of the immune system. Most often, these conditions occur when special white blood cells called T or B lymphocytes (or both) do not function normally or your body does not produce enough antibodies.

  • Track 15-1Immunodeficiency Disorders
  • Track 15-2Primary Immunodeficiency Disease Symptoms & Diagnosis
  • Track 15-3Humoral immune deficiency
  • Track 15-4T cell deficiency
  • Track 15-5Granulocyte deficiency
  • Track 15-6Asplenia
  • Track 15-7Complement deficiency
  • Track 15-8Advancements in vaccine development, novel tools- machinary used
  • Track 15-9Recent trends in attenuated vaccines

Vaccination does not guarantee immunity. Natural immunity occurs only after one recovers from the actual disease. During the disease, the microorganism usually has to pass through many of the body’s natural immune defense systems—in the nose, throat, lungs, digestive tract and lymph tissue—before it reaches the bloodstream.Vaccines contain a dead or live but weakened germ that can cause a particular disease, like tetanus. When we are given a vaccine shot, our body immediately produces antibodies against the antigen or foreign body. It is at this point that most believe the body’s defense mechanism kicks in and immunity will occur in the event that the said antigen gains entry again into the body. But, this is not the case with all vaccines. 

  • Track 16-1Vaccines for pregnant women
  • Track 16-2Sub-unit vaccines: New trends
  • Track 16-3Delivery technologies
  • Track 16-4Next-gen conjugate vaccines
  • Track 16-5Inactivated Vaccines
  • Track 16-6Attenuated Vaccines

The immune system consist of an innate (non-specific) and an adaptive (specific) response. Innate immunity is constitutively present and is mobilized immediately following infection. Innate immunity is termed non-specific because the protective response is the same regardless of the initiating infection. This is in contrast to the adaptive immune system which is slower, responds specifically, and generates an immunological memory. Before vaccines, people became immune only by actually getting a disease and surviving it. Immunizations are an easier and less risky way to become immune.

  • Track 17-1Hypersensitivity
  • Track 17-2Host-microbe interactions
  • Track 17-3Host defense
  • Track 17-4Cytokines and Growth factors
  • Track 17-5Immune mediated diseases
  • Track 17-6Innate immunity to microorganisms
  • Track 17-7Immune response to gene therapy agents