Global assembling of Academicians, Researchers, Scholars & Industry to disseminate and exchange information at 100+ Allied Academics Conferences

Theme
“Protect our Future: Diabetes Education and Prevention”.
- Diabetes Congress 2021

About Conference

We invite worldwide scientists, audience, Speakers, Doctors, professors, Young Researchers, and Presenters to participate in the “Diabetes Congress 2021” which is going to be held on April 20-21, 2021 at Rome, Italy.

These two days Conference includes Organizing committee members, Keynote Presentations, Speaker talks, Poster presentations, Workshops, Corporate grandstands/demos and videos. Diabetes Congress 2021 aims to provide an opportunity to share knowledge the knowledge to everyone, exchanging ideas about it and thus, contributes to the dissemination of knowledge in management and prevention of the disease for the benefit of the diabetes research.

Around world 400+ conferences across Middle East, USA, Europe & Asia, Africa every year with support from 1500 more scientific societies and this year we introduce and publishes 1500+ open access journals which contain over 3000 eminent personalities as editorial board members.

Welcome Message

We are honored to welcome you to attend the “4th International Conference on Diabetes and Endocrinology” which is going to be held on April 20-21, 2021 at Rome, Italy. Theme of the conference is “Protect our Future: Diabetes Education and Prevention”.

Diabetes invites a group of metabolic disorders characterized by high blood sugar levels over a prolonged period. Diabetes is due to either the pancreas not producing sufficient insulin, or the cells of the body not responding properly to the insulin produced. Type 1 Diabetes: Pancreas fails to produce enough insulin due to loss of beta cells. It is also referred as insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus or juvenile diabetes. Type 2 Diabetes: a condition in which cells fail to respond to insulin properly. It was previously known as “non-insulin dependent diabetes mellitus” or “adult onset diabetes”. The main cause is excess body weight and insufficient exercise. Gestational diabetes it occurs when pregnant women without a previous history of diabetes develop high blood glucose levels.

Realizing this imperative, we organised Diabetes Congress 2021 in Rome, Italy with an agenda to stimulate and support the adoption of effective measures for the surveillance, prevention and control of diabetes.

Sessions/Tracks

Track 1: Classification of Diabetes Mellitus (DM)

Diabetes mellitus, commonly known as diabetes, it is a group of metabolic disorders characterized by a high blood sugar level over a prolonged period of time. Symptoms often include frequent urination, increased thirst, and increased appetite. The vast majority of diabetic patients are classified into one of two broad categories:

Type 1 diabetes mellitus, which is caused by an absolute or near absolute deficiency of insulin.

·         Autommune

·         Idiopathic

Type 2 diabetes mellitus, which is characterized by the presence of insulin resistance with an inadequate compensatory increase

Other specific types

·         Genetic defects of beta-cell function

Ø  Chromosome 12(MODY 3)

Ø  Chromosome 7(MODY 2)

Ø  Chromosome 20(MODY 1)

·         Genetic defects in insulin action

·         Diseases of the exocrine pancreas

·         Endocrinopathies

·         Drug or chemical-induced

·         Infections, Immunohematology

 

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 2: Paediatric Endocrinology

Paediatric endocrinologists managing the following hormonal disorders: Growth problems, such as short stature. Enlarged thyroid gland Endocrine diagnostic tests performed by the division of Paediatric Endocrinology include: Bone age assessment. Stimulation and suppression tests, Blood test.

 

Some of the diagnostic tests we use in Dartmouth-Hitchcock's Endocrinology Department:


·         24-Hour Urine Collection Test

·         ACTH Stimulation Test

·         Bone Density Test

·         CRH Stimulation Test

·         Dexamethasone Suppression Test

·         Fine-Needle Aspiration Biopsy

·         Five-Day Glucose Sensor Test (For Diabetes)

·         Oral Glucose Tolerance Test.


Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 3: Diabetes-Neuropathy (Nerve Damage)

Diabetic neuropathy is nerve damage that is caused by diabetes. Nerves are bundles of special tissues that carry signals between your brain and other parts of your body. The signals

·         send information about how things feel

·         move your body parts

·         control body functions such as digestion

Types of diabetic Neuropathy embrace the following:

·         Peripheral Neuropathy

·         Autonomic Neuropathy

·         Proximal Neuropathy

·         Focal Neuropathy

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 4: Diabetic Encephalopathy

Diabetic encephalopathy (DE) is a chronic complication of diabetes mellitus that affects the central nervous system (CNS) and is characterized by cognitive impairment and motor dysfunctions that can cause postural balance impairment. Diabetic encephalopathy is one of the severe microvascular complications of diabetes, characterized by impaired cognitive functions, and electrophysiological, neurochemical, and structural abnormalities. It may involve direct neuronal damage caused by intracellular glucose.

Includes Diseases: Complications of diabetes mellitus

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 5: Genetic Diabetes

Diabetes mellitus is a heterogeneous group of disorders characterized by persistent hyperglycemia. The two most common forms of diabetes are type 1 diabetes (T1D, previously known as insulindependent diabetes or IDDM) and type 2 diabetes (T2D, previously known as non-insulin-dependent diabetes or NIDDM). Both are caused by a combination of genetic and environmental risk factors. These include maturity onset diabetes in the young (MODY), and diabetes due to mutations in mitochondrial DNA. In addition to the consequences of abnormal metabolism of glucose there are a number of long-term complications associated with the disease. These include cardiovascular, peripheral vascular, ocular, neurologic and renal abnormalities, which are responsible for morbidity, disability and premature death in young adults. Furthermore, the disease is associated with reproductive complications causing problems for both mothers and their children. Although improved glycemic control may decrease the risk of developing these complications, diabetes remains a very significant cause of social, psychological and financial burdens in populations worldwide.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 6: Endocrinology: Male & Female Reproductive Health

In the long term diabetes can disturb the blood vessels and nerves of the female genitals. This can result in complications in arousal and lubrication. Type2 diabetes is more dominant in women than in men, while both genders are affected equally by type 1 diabetes. Women with uncontrolled diabetes face problems like.

·         Decreased vaginal lubrication

·         Urinary problems

·         Decreased libido

·         Infections

Men with diabetes also have a greater chance of developing sexual and reproductive health problems including:

·         Erectile dysfunction

·         Androgen deficiency

·         Low libido

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 7: Diabetes and its comorbidities

Comorbidity means occurrence of one or more chronic conditions in the same person with an index disease, occurs frequently among patients with diabetes. Which are diseases or medical conditions that coexist with primary diseases, but also stand as their own specific disease. As per the Medical Expenditure Panel Survey, most adults with diabetes have at least one comorbid chronic disease and as many as 40% have at least three. Mainly 4 common comorbidities related to diabetes, and suggested ways to manage them:

·         Heart disease

·         Stroke

·         Hypertension

·         Depression

Type 2 diabetes is usually intricate by other medical conditions. To prevent comorbidities in diabetes control your body weight to prevent obesity, stop smoking, Exercise, maintain adequate sleep, reducing stress and inflammation in your body.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 8: Skin Manifestations of Diabetes Mellitus

Diabetes mellitus is a common and debilitating disease that affects a variety of organs including the skin. Between thirty and seventy percent of patients with diabetes mellitus, both type 1 and type 2, will present with a cutaneous complication of diabetes mellitus at some point during their lifetime. A variety of dermatologic manifestations have been linked with diabetes mellitus; these conditions vary in severity and can be benign, deforming, and even life-threatening. Such skin changes can offer insight into patients’ glycemic control and may be the first sign of metabolic derangement in undiagnosed patients with diabetes. Some common skin conditions in people with diabetes:

·         Acanthosis nigricans

·         Diabetic Dermopathy

·         Diabetic Foot Syndrome

·         Diabetic Thick Skin

·         Scleroderma-Like Skin Changes

·         Limited Joint Mobility

·         Scleredema Diabetocorum

·         Necrobiosis Lipoidica

·         Bullosis Diabeticorum

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 9: Obesity and Stroke

Just as smoking a cigarette can increase your chances of having lung cancer, being overweight can greatly increase your chances of having a stroke. Because of excess fat in the body, inflammation is likely to occur, which causes poor blood flow and potential blockages two major causes of stroke.

The major risk factors for stroke include:

·         High blood pressure

·         Diabetes

·         Heart and blood vessel diseases

·         High LDL cholesterol levels

·         Smoking

·         Brain aneurysms or arteriovenous malformations (AVMs)

·         Infections or conditions that cause inflammation, such as lupus or rheumatoid arthritis

·         Age.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 10: Advances to Treat Diabetes in Pregnancy

Gestational diabetes diagnosed for the first time during pregnancy. Mostly other type of diabetes, gestational diabetes affects how your cells use sugar. Treat diabetes causes high blood sugar that can affect your pregnancy and your baby's health. While any pregnancy complication is concerning, there's good news. But if you've had gestational diabetes, you have a higher risk of getting type 2diabetes. You'll need to be tested for changes in blood sugar more often.

Risk Factors:

Most of the women’s have a greater risk in gestational diabetes. Risk factors for gestational diabetes include the following:

·         Overweight and obesity

·         A lack of physical activity

·         Previous gestational diabetes or prediabetes

·         Polycystic ovary syndrome

·         Diabetes in an immediate family member

·         Previously delivering a baby weighing more than 9 pounds (4.1 kilograms)

·         Race — Women who are Black, Hispanic, American Indian and Asian American have a higher risk of developing gestational diabetes.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 11: Treatment Strategies for Controlling Diabetes

Work Out Regularly. Performing physical activity on a regular basis may help prevent diabetes. Exercise increases the insulin sensitivity of your cells. So when you exercise, less insulin is required to keep your blood sugar levels under control.

Way to treat or control diabetes:

·         Weight loss

·         Healthy eating

·         Regular exercise

·         Possibly, diabetes medication or insulin therapy

·         Blood sugar monitoring

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 12: Stem Cell Therapy for Diabetes

Stem cells use in islet cell transplants, To cure type 1 diabetes, stem cell replacement needs to be more than simply a case of swapping insulin-producing cells from a healthy pancreas with those destroyed by diabetes in a diabetic patient. Numerous complications preclude this as a simple treatment. To get success in the use of stem cell and /or gene therapy for diabetes must satisfy these aspects:

·         Cure of hyperglycemia

·         Response to glucose tolerance test

·         Weight gain

·         Evidence of appropriate C-peptide secretion

·         Presence of insulin storage granules in the treated cells.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 13: Non-Insulin Therapies

Liraglutide is a once-daily injection. exenatide is a twice-daily injection. exenatide extended-release pen (Bydureon) is a once-weekly injection. albiglutide (Tanzeum) is a once-weekly injection. dulaglutide (Trulicity) is a once-weekly injection.

There are six types of non-insulin medicines used to treat type 2 diabetes:

·         Metformin: Pills that reduce sugar production from the liver

·         Thiazolidinediones (glitazones)

·         Insulin releasing pills (secretagogues)

·         Starch blockers

·         Incretin based therapies

·         Amylin analogs

Initially, a doctor recommends a low dosage of pills. The individual's blood sugar levels respond to the concentration, the doctor may gradually increase the dosage.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 14: Diabetic Nutrition and Physical Fitness

Adults with or without diabetes need at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity physical activity per week. Plus, experts also recommend resistance and strength exercises at least twice per week.

Fight Diabetes with Physical Activity

Exercise delays the onset of Type 2 diabetes. And, it improves diabetes control. Whether you have Type 1 or Type 2 diabetes, or if you are at risk for diabetes, get moving!

Physical activity:

Ø  Raises your heart rate . Whether by walking, jogging, bicycling or swimming, being active gets your heart pumping, which helps your body use insulin more effectively.

Ø  Improves blood circulation. Exercise also gets the blood to all organs, especially the kidneys, brain, heart and eyes, which can be injured by poor diabetes management.

Ø  Decreases risk of heart disease. Plus, by reducing LDL cholesterol and blood pressure, regular activity reduces your risk of heart disease.

Ø  Reduces stress. Stress can increase you risk for developing diabetes. And, for people with diabetes, stress makes it harder to manage the condition.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 15: Risk Factors for Type 2 Diabetes

The average age of onset for type 2 diabetes, More than 45 years of age is a risk factor for type 2 Diabetes. Peoples of this age and older should take active steps to prevent the condition, including regular, light-to-moderate exercise and a controlled diet. By taking action on the factors you can change can help to prevent type2 diabetes. Some risk factors are:

·         overweight or obese

·         age 45 or older

·         family history of diabetes

·         Low level of HDL cholesterol or a high level of Triglycerides

·         Depression

·         Polycystic ovary syndrome

·         History of heart disease or stroke

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 16: Symptoms & Causes of Diabetes

Diabetes is a chronic condition which is associated with abnormally high levels of sugar (glucose) in the blood. Insulin produced by the pancreas lowers blood glucose. Absence or insufficient production of insulin, or an inability of the body to properly use insulin causes diabetes. Type 2 diabetes develops when the body becomes resistant or when the pancreas is unable to produce enough insulin. Exactly why this happens is unknown, although genetics and environmental factors, such as being overweight and inactive, seem to be contributing factors.

Signs and symptoms of type 1 and type 2 Diabetes are:

·         Increased thirst

·         Frequent urination

·         Extreme hunger

·         Unexplained weight loss

·         Fatigue

·         Irritability

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 17: Diagnostic Tools for Diabetes

Health care professionals most often use the fasting plasma glucose (FPG) test or the A1C test to diagnose diabetes. In most of the cases, they may use a random plasma glucose (RPG) test.

·         Blood Sugar Meters

·         Blood Lancets

·         Diabetic Test Strips

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Track 18: Preventing Diabetes Problems

Preventing Diabetes can lead to serious diseases and even death, which is why prevention is so important. Diabetes complications can be divided into two categories:

·         Acute (sudden)

·         Chronic (long-term)

Acute complications

·         Diabetic ketoacidosis (DKA)

·         Hyperglycemic hyperosmolar non-ketotic syndrome (HHNS)

The complications of diabetes will occur at any time in the course of the disease.

Chronic complications

·         Cardiovascular: Heart disease, peripheral vascular disease, stroke

·         Eye: Diabetic retinopathy, cataracts, glaucoma

·         Nerve damage: Neuropathy

·         Kidney damage: Nephropathy

Chronic complications are responsible for most diseases and death associated with diabetes. It always useful appears after several years of elevated blood sugars. When the patients with Type 2 diabetes may have elevated blood sugars for several years before being diagnosed, these patients may have signs of complications at the time of diagnosis.

Diabetes Conferences | Conferences on Diabetes | Meetings on Diabetes | Endocrinology Conferences | Diabetes Mellitus | Pancreas | Congress on Diabetes | Euro Diabetes Conferences | Retinopathy | Obesity

Market Analysis

More than 100 million U.S. adults are now  living with diabetes or prediabetes, interpreting to a new report by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). The number of individuals with diabetes has increased from 108 million in 1980 to 422 million in 2014. The global dominance of diabetes among adults over 18 years of age has risen from 4.7% in 1980 to 8.5% in 2014 . Diabetes prevalence has been increasing more rapidly in middle- and low-income countries.Diabetes is a major cause of impaired vision, kidney failure, heart attacks, stroke and lower limb amputation.


In 2016, an assessed 1.6 million deaths were directly caused by diabetes. Another 2.2 million deaths were attributable to high blood glucose or Diabetes in 2012. Almost half of all deaths attributable to high blood glucose or Diabetes occur before the age of 70 years. WHO estimates that diabetes was the seventh prominent cause of death in 2018. The pervasiveness of diabetes for all age-groups worldwide was assessed to be 3% out of 3000 and 5.2% of every 2080. The reason for sorting out the Diabetic Congress 2021 in London is to re-join the general population on a world-wide stage and influence them to raise hands against Diabetes.

Importance & scope:

As the number of patients grows across the world, there has never been a stronger and more urgent need for therapeutic measures that arrest the growth of the disease and improve its secondary manifestations. 

Diabetes congress 2021 will feature the latest expansions in research, diagnosis, management and prevention, New Insulin Analogues and new technologies and devices for diabetic prevention, and for treating Obesity and many more. Not only will this innovate conference you will enhance your practical and theoretical knowledge, it will provide you with the unique opportunity to network with a wide range of professionals in the field of diabetes technologies and treatments.

According to the American Diabetes Association, in 2010, 25.8 million children and adults in the United States (8.3% of the population) have diabetes. The study and management of diabetes has made endocrinology/metabolics one of the most in-demand and important medical sects.

     Societies Associated with Diabetes Research

  •  Brent Diabetes UK Support Group     
  •  Edmonton Diabetes Community Group
  • West London BAME Diabetes UK Community
  • London Women's Diabetes Support Group
  • SBDR - Society for Biomedical Diabetes Research
  • Austrian Diabetes Association
  • Flemish Diabetes Association
  • Association of Juvenile Diabetes
  • Canadian Diabetes Association
  • The International Society of Gynecological Endocrinology
  • Royal Society of Medicine Endocrinology and Diabetes Section
  • International Society of Psych neuroendocrinology
  • International Neuroendocrine Federation
  • European Society of Endocrinology
  • Clinical Endocrinology Trust

Diabetic Research Centers Worldwide:

  • University of Michigan Albert Einstein-Mount Sinai Diabetes Center
  • Boston Area
  • Columbia University
  • Indiana University
  • Johns Hopkins University/University of Maryland
  • Joslyn Diabetes Center - Harvard Medical School
  • Stanford University
  • University of Alabama at Birmingham
  • UCSD-UCLA
  • UCSF
  • University of Chicago
  • University of Michigan
  • University of Pennsylvania
  • University of Washington
  • Washington University
  • Vanderbilt University
  • Yale University
  • Albert Einstein College of Medicine
  • Emory University
  • Kaiser Foundation Research Institute
  • University of Chicago
  • University of Colorado
  • International Diabetes Federation, UAE
  • Public Health Research Center, Abu Dhabi, UAE
  • Imperial College London Diabetes Centre, UAE
  • Global Diabetes Research Centre, India.
  • Diabetes Research Center, PUMCH, China
  • Center for Diabetes & Endocrinology, Japan
  • Leicester Diabetes Centre, United Kingdom
  • Garvan Institute of Medical Research, Australia
  • Persatuan Diabetes Indonesia Research Centre

Top 10 Countries Percentage of Diabetes

Organizing Committee
OCM Member
Omo Ojo
Senior Lecturer
University of Greenwich
London, United Kingdom
OCM Member
Bandar Manawer
Assistant Director, Research in Diabetes
Prince Sultan Military Medical City
Riyadh, Saudi Arabia
OCM Member
Dr. Ian Martins
Edith Cowan University
Queensland, Australia
OCM Member
Vladimir Strbak
Scientific Researcher, Head of Pathological Physiology
Slovak Medical University
Bratislava, Slovakia
OCM Member
Jaleel Kareem Ahmed
University of Babylon
Baghdad, Iraq
OCM Member
Dr. Christopher Bryant
Associate Professor, School of Environmental Design and Rural Development
University of Guelph
Toronto, Canada
OCM Member
Majid Hajifaraji
National Nutrition and Food Technology Research Institute, Iran
Tehran, Iran
OCM Member
Dr. Mohamed Eddouks
Professor
Moulay Ismail University
Errachidia, Morocco
OCM Member
Dr. Masahiro Onuma
President
TriSguide Limited
Tokyo, Japan
OCM Member
JMA Hannan( jma_hannan2002@yahoo.com)
Professor and Head, Department of Pharmacy
Bangladesh Institute of Research and Rehabilitation for Diabetes, Endocrine and Metabolic Disorders (BIRDEM)
Dhaka, Bangladesh
OCM Member
Dr.Sergio Stagnaro
International Society of Quantum Bio-physical Semeiotics
Aviano, Italy
OCM Member
M.V. Raghavendra Rao
Avalon University School of Medicine
Bonaire Georgia, Netherlands
OCM Member
Ishwarlal Jialal
Professor, Physiology, Metabolism and Pathology
California Northstate university
Los Angeles, USA
OCM Member
Dr. Gerald C HSU
MD, MD
Eclaire Foundation
California, USA
Renowned Speakers
Venue
&
Hospitality
 Rome, Italy
Join The Discussion

Allied Academies Global Conference Directory

Mail us at

Program Enquiry
Sponsor Enquiry
reachus@conferencesmeet.com
General Enquiry
enquire@conferencesmeet.com
More details about sponsorship:sponsors@alliedacademies.com

Terms and Conditions

Responsibility

The organizers holds no responsibilities or liabilities of the personal articles of attendees at the venue against any kind of theft, lost, damage, due to any reason whatsoever. Delegates are entirely responsible for the safety of their own belongings.

 Insurance

No insurance, of any kind, is included along with the registration in any of the events of the organization.

 

Transportation

Please note that transportation and parking is the responsibility of the registrant, Allied Academies will not be liable for any actions howsoever related to transportation and parking.

 

Press/Media

Press permission must be obtained from Allied Academies Conference Organizing Committee prior to the event. The press will not quote speakers or delegates unless they have obtained their approval in writing. The Allied Academies is an objective third-party nonprofit organization and this conference is not associated with any commercial meeting company.

 

Requesting an Invitation Letter

For security purposes, letter of invitation will be sent only to those individuals who had registered for the conference after payment of complete registration fee. Once registration is complete, please contact diabetesconference@alliedmeetings.com
 to request for a personalized letter of invitation, if not received until one month before the scheduled date of event.

All the bank charges applicable during refund will be deducted from the account of participant.

 

Cancellation Policy

All cancellations or modifications of registration must be made in writing to finance@alliedacademies.com

If, due to any reason, Allied academies postpone an event on the scheduled date, the participant is eligible for a credit of 100% of the registration fee paid. This credit shall only be used for another event organized by Allied academies within period of one year from the date of rescheduling.

 Postponement of event

If, due to any reason, Allied academies postpone an event and the participant is unable or unwilling to attend the conference on rescheduled dates, he/she is eligible for a credit of 100% of the registration fee paid. This credit shall only be used for another event organized by Allied academies within period of one year from the date of rescheduling.

 Transfer of registration

All registrations, after payment of complete registration fee, are transferable to other persons from the same organization, if in case the person is unable to attend the event. Request for transfer of registration must be made by the registered person in writing to finance@alliedacademies.com. Details must include the full name of replaced new registrant, their title, contact phone number and email address. All other registration details will be assigned to the new person unless otherwise specified.

Registration can be transferred to one conference to another conference of Allied academies if the person is unable to attend one of conferences.

However, Registration cannot be transferred if intimated within 14 days of respective conference.

The transferred registrations will not be eligible for Refund.

Visa Information

Keeping in view of increased security measures, we would like to request all the participants to apply for Visa as soon as possible.

Allied academies will not directly contact embassies and consulates on behalf of visa applicants. All delegates or invitees should apply for Business Visa only.

Important note for failed visa applications: Visa issues are not covered under the cancellation policy of Allied academies, including the inability to obtain a visa.

 

Refund Policy:

If the registrant is unable to attend, and is not in a position to transfer his/her participation to another person or event, then the following refund policies apply:

Keeping in view of advance payments towards Venue, Printing, Shipping, Hotels and other overhead charges, following Refund Policy Orders are available:

Before 60 days of the conference: Eligible for Full Refund after deduction of $100 towards service Fee.

Within 60-30 days of Conference: Eligible for 50% of payment Refund

Within 30 days of Conference: Not eligible for Refund

E-Poster Payments will not be refunded.

Accommodation Cancellation Policy:

Accommodation Service Providers (Hotels) have their own cancellation policies which are applicable when cancellations are made less than 30 days prior to arrival. If in case the registrant wishes to cancel or amend the accommodation, he/ she is expected to inform the organizing authorities on a prior basis. Allied academies will advise the registrant to ensure complete awareness about the cancellation policy of your accommodation provider, prior to cancellation or modification of their booking.

Highlights from last year's Convention

Authorization Policy

Copyright © 2021-2022 Allied Academies, All Rights Reserved.