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30th International Conference on Neurology and Cognitive Neuroscience, will be organized around the theme “Breakthroughs and Achievements in Neurocognitive Research”
Cognitive Neuroscience 2020 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Cognitive Neuroscience 2020
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Cognitive neuroscience is the scientific field that is concerned with the study of the biological processes and aspects that underlie cognition, with a specific focus on the neural connections in the brain which are involved in mental processes. It addresses the questions of how cognitive activities are affected or controlled by neural circuits in the brain. Cognitive neuroscience is a branch of both neuroscience and psychology, overlapping with disciplines such as computational modelling .
- Track 1-1Relation Between Psychology and Neuroscience
- Track 1-2Causes of Dementia
- Track 1-3Cognitive Psychology
- Track 1-4Neuropsychology
- Track 1-5Experimental Psychology
- Track 1-6Physiological psychology
- Track 1-7Cognitive genomics
- Track 1-8Complications of mental illness
- Track 1-9Translational Research
Dementia is usually caused by degeneration in the cerebral cortex, the part of the brain responsible for thoughts, memories, actions, and personality. Death of brain cells in this region leads to the cognitive impairments that characterise dementia. Causes of dementia include head injury, brain tumours, infections, hormone disorders, metabolic disorders, hypoxia, nutritional deficiencies, drug abuse, or chronic alcoholism. Unfortunately, most disorders associated with dementia are progressive (inducing a gradual decline of functioning), degenerative (i.e. getting steadily worse over time), and irreversible. The two major degenerative causes of dementia are Alzheimer's disease (the progressive loss of nerve cells without known cause) and vascular dementia (i.e. loss of brain function due to a series of small strokes). Multiple neuropathologic processes may underlie dementia, including both neurodegenerative diseases and vascular disease. Dementia is most common in elderly individuals, with advancing age being the strongest risk factor.
- Track 2-1 Symptoms of Dementia
- Track 2-2Mixed dementia
- Track 2-3Stroke & Dementia
- Track 2-4 Causes of Dementia
- Track 2-5 Treatments for Dementia
Vascular dementia causes memory loss in older adults, particularly in those at higher risk of stroke due to obesity or diabetes.In early stages, the condition causes cognitive difficulty with reasoning and judgment. In later stages, memory is affected. Controlling conditions that affect heart health can slow disease progression. Alzheimer's drugs may help control cognitive symptoms.
- Track 3-1 Cerebrovascular disease
- Track 3-2Erythrocyte sedimentation rate
- Track 3-3 Hypercholesterolemia
- Track 3-4 Dementias
- Track 3-5 Cognitive impairment
A Neurodegenerative disease includes Alzheimer's, Huntington's, Parkinson's, and the prion maladies, are genetically and pathologically linked to aberrant protein aggregation. AD, the most common type of dementia, is typically sporadic; however, rare mutations in several genes confer early onset. Release of the aggregation-prone peptides Aβ1–40 and Aβ1–42 by endoproteolysis of the amyloid precursor protein (APP) is associated with AD through an unknown mechanism that appears to be associated with Aβ aggregation. Typically, individuals who carry AD-linked mutations present with clinical symptoms during their fifth or sixth decade, while sporadic cases appear after the seventh decade. Although aggregation-mediated neurodegeneration emerges late in life, it is unclear whether this late onset is mechanistically linked to the aging process. The Pathophysiology of neurodegeneration is familial amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) is a progressive neurodegenerative disorder of the motor neurons in the spinal cord, brainstem, and motor cortex.
- Track 4-1 Common Neurodegenerative Disorders
- Track 4-2 Mechanisms of neurodegenerative diseases
- Track 4-3Neurodegenerative disease
- Track 4-4Advances in Neurodegenerative
- Track 4-5 Advances in Neurodegenerative
- Track 4-6 Novel Insights for Parkinson disease
- Track 4-7 Schizophrenia & Mental Health
- Track 4-8 Dementia and Apathy
Neuropsychiatry is a branch of medicine that deals with <a a="" attributable="" diseases="" data-cke-saved-href="\" href="https://www.omicsgroup.com/" mental="" of="" title="\" nervous"="" to="">nervous system. It preceded the current disciplines of psychiatry and neurology. However, psychiatry and neurology subsequently split apart and are typically practiced separately. Nevertheless, neuropsychiatry has become a growing subspecialty of psychiatry and it is also closely related to the fields of neuropsychology
- Track 5-1Neuropsychiatric disorders
- Track 5-2 Types of neuropsychiatric disorder
- Track 5-3Neuropsychiatric symptoms
- Track 5-4Treatment for Neuropsychiatric disorder
- Track 5-5Mood awarness and attention
- Track 5-6Neuropsychopharmacology
Neurological Nursing is a very challenging nursing specialty dealing with assessment, nursing diagnosis, and management of many neurological disorders for which nurses provide patient care. They are expected to work at health care clinics, hospitals and Intensive rehabilitation and brain injury units assisting complex Neuro surgeries, or with procedures in Neurointerventional Radiology and even in Clinic research areas. This includes trauma, brain injuries, stroke, seizures, tumours, headaches, infections, and aneurysms, as well as a host of other neurological complexities.
- Track 6-1Neurosurgery
- Track 6-2Neurotrauma
- Track 6-3Neuroscience critical/intensive care
- Track 6-4long-term neurological conditions
A drug used to treat neuropsychiatric, neuropsychological, or nervous-system disorders (as depression, obesity, schizophrenia, or Alzheimer's disease). Neuro-pharmaceutics focuses on identification of therapeutic targets, and then translating those discoveries into drug and therapy development. Research in neuropharmaceutics includes: drug discovery for limiting high frequency activity in epilepsy; drug transport proteins that control drug distribution to target tissues; spinal delivery of analgesics to chronic pain treatment; drugs for the treatment of depression, bipolar disorder, and schizophrenia; intranasal delivery methods for the treatment of Alzheimer’s disease; development of strategies to evaluate therapeutics on preclinical models of Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease; anti-atherogenic and anti-diabetic therapies for the prevention and treatment of AD and other age-related dementias; and development of analgesic agents for chronic pain.
- Track 7-1Drug discovery
- Track 7-2Neuropharmacological mechanisms
- Track 7-3Neuroprotective measures
- Track 7-4Neuroendocrine Regulation
- Track 7-5Neurophysiological regulations mechanisms
The classic neuropathological signs of Cognitive disorders are amyloid plaques and neurofibrillary tangles. Plaques consist largely of the protein fragment beta-amyloid. This fragment is produced from a "parent" molecule called amyloid precursor protein. Tangles consist of tau, a protein normally involved in maintaining the internal structure of the nerve cell. While tau is normally modified by phosphorylation, or the attachment of phosphate molecules, excessive phosphorylation appears to contribute to tangle formation and prevents the protein from carrying out its normal functions. Oxidative stress, or damage to cellular structures by toxic oxygen molecules called free radicals, is also regarded as a pathology characteristic of Alzheimer’s. Individuals with Alzheimer’s typically experience brain inflammation. Many of the oldest patients with Alzheimer’s show signs of cerebrovascular disease in addition to "classic" Alzheimer's neuropathology.
- Track 9-1Most common Neurocognitive Disorders
- Track 9-2Therapies for Neurological Disorders
- Track 9-3Stroke Neurological Disorders
- Track 9-4Brain Disorders & Therapeutics
Individuals with a moderate-to-severe brain injury often have problems in basic cognitive (thinking) skills such as paying attention, concentrating, and remembering new information and events. They may think slowly, speak slowly and solve problems slowly and confused easily when normal routines are changed or when things become too noisy or hectic around them. They may have speech and language problems, such as trouble finding the right word or understanding others. After brain injury, a person may have trouble with all the complex cognitive activities necessary to be independent and competent in our complex world. The brain processes large amounts of complex information all the time that allows us to function independently in our daily lives. This activity is called executive function because it means being the executive or being in charge of one's own life.After brain injury, a person may have trouble with all the complex cognitive activities necessary to be independent and competent in our complex world. The brain processes large amounts of complex information all the time that allows us to function independently in our daily lives. This activity is called executive function because it means being the executive or being in charge of one's own life which include Acting more dependent on others, Emotional or mood swings, Lack of motivation, Aggression, Lack of self-awareness
- Track 10-1How Cognition Behavioural Works
- Track 10-2Uses For Cognition Behavioural Therapy(CBT)
- Track 10-3Pros of CBT
- Track 10-4Cons of CBT
To understand the relationship between conscious mental states and brain activity, we must make progress in three distinct areas. To be conscious is to be awake (rather than in a dreamless sleep, or unconscious) and so we must understand the neural mechanisms associated with changes in level of consciousness. But when we are awake, our conscious states are individuated by their content, which has a particular subjective feel. We therefore need to understand the neural underpinnings of conscious content, and how such representations in the brain are distinguished from merely unconscious processing. And finally humans (and possibly some other animals) are self-aware and able to make introspective judgments about their perception and action. Understanding the neural correlates of such metacognitive ability is also required.
- Track 11-1Conscious mental states
- Track 11-2Brain Activity
- Track 11-3Level of consciousness
Neuro-oncology is the study of brain and spinal cord neoplasms, many of which are (at least eventually) very dangerous and life-threatening (astrocytoma, glioma, glioblastoma multiforme, ependymoma, pontine glioma, and brain stem tumors are among the many examples of these.
- Track 12-1Chemotherapy for Neuro-oncology
- Track 12-2Tumor Factors
- Track 12-3Primary Tumor
- Track 12-4Metastatic Tumor
- Track 12-5Radiotherapy
Neurosurgery, or neurological surgery, is the medical specialty concerned with the prevention, diagnosis, surgical treatment, and rehabilitation of disorders which affect any portion of the nervous system including the brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerves, and extra-cranial cerebrovascular system.
- Track 13-1Vascular & endovascular neurosurgery
- Track 13-2Pediatric neurosurgery
- Track 13-3Neurosurgical oncology
- Track 13-4Epilepsy Surgery
- Track 13-5Advances in Neurosurgery
Neurosurgery is a specialized area of neurology, which is the diagnosis and treatment of diseases and injuries affecting the brain, spinal cord an nervous system. Many earn high incomes for their expertise, but such benefits are accompanied by a number of day-to-day challenges.The daily life of Neurosurgeons is extremly complex and demanding, with rapidly changing tasks and responsibilities, assesing and diagnosing the patients.Without these eminent people the field of Neurology and the treatment for the disorders wouldn't be as bright as now.
- Track 14-1To maintain a modern, efficient, and responsive educational program for neurosurgery
- Track 14-2Maintaining the boundaries of neurosurgical practice
- Track 14-3Responding to the changing demands of society
- Track 14-4Influencing increased Reimbursement
- Track 14-5Creating meaningful medical liability reform
There are 2 main techniques in cognitive rehabilitation: remediation and compensatory approaches. CR is designed to stimulate new learning, or relearning, of cognitive tasks, and thus, to improve domains of deficit. Compensatory approaches seek to make improvements in the patient’s functioning by avoiding areas of impairment and recruiting other intact cognitive domains or by creating a supportive external environment.
- Track 15-1Neurorehabilitation
- Track 15-2Neurotrauma
- Track 15-3Electroconvulsive Therapy
- Track 15-4Rehabilitation after brain injury
- Track 15-5Behavioral and Cognitive effects
Mental health deals with absence of mental illness or psychological wellbeing. If someone in psychological state it shows functioning at a behavioral adjustment and satisfactory level of emotional. From the positive psychology, mental health may include an individual's ability for life, and create the balance between psychological resilience and life activities.
- Track 16-1Classes of mental illness/types of disorder
- Track 16-2Risk factors
- Track 16-3Prevention of mental illness
- Track 16-4Diagonsis & Treament for mental disorder
- Track 16-5Positive psychology
- Track 16-6Depression & anxiety
Robotic or Robot-Assisted Surgery integrates advanced computer technology with the experience of the skilled surgeons. This technology provides the surgeon with a 10x magnified, high-definition, 3D-image of the body's intricate anatomy.The surgeon uses controls in the console to manipulate special surgical instruments that are smaller, as well as more flexible and manoeuvrable than the human hand. The robot replicates the surgeon's hand movements, while minimizing hand tremors. The surgeon thus can operate with enhanced precision, dexterity and control even during the most complex procedures. Robotic surgery is the recent new advanced techique in the field of Neurosurgery.
- Track 17-1The telesurgical robot (master–slave)
- Track 17-2The supervisory surgeon-controlled robot
- Track 17-3Handheld shared/ controlled systems
- Track 17-4Intraoperative MRI for Brain Tumors
Neuroscience is a multidisciplinary science that is concerned with the study of the structure and function of the nervous system. It encompasses the evolution, development, cellular and molecular biology, physiology, anatomy and pharmacology of the nervous system, as well as computational, behavioural and cognitive neuroscience.
- Track 18-1Neurons
- Track 18-2Branches of Neuroscience
- Track 18-3Modern Neuroscience
- Track 18-4Clinical Neuroscience
Neurocognitive disorders are characterized by decline from an attained level of cognitive functioning mainly when physical changes occurs in brain, such as after neurological and mental illness, drug use, or brain injury. The two major degenerative causes of dementia are Alzheimer's disease and vascular dementia. Dementia is usually caused by degeneration in the cerebral cortex, the part of the brain responsible for thoughts, memories, actions, and personality. Death of brain cells in this region leads to the cognitive impairments that characterise dementia. Vascular dementia is the broad term for dementia associated with problems of circulation of blood to the brain.
- Track 19-1Attention deficit hyperactive disorder
- Track 19-2Hallucinogen persisting perception disorder
- Track 19-3Mild cognitive impairment
Neural dynamics is the study of the nervous system's remarkable capacity to change, and, at a systems level, the dynamic interplay between integration and segregation of brain regions enables all aspects of behaviour, including learning, memory, homeostasis and sensorimotor control. Real-time collision-free path planning and tracking control of a nonholonomic mobile robot in a dynamic environment is investigated using a neural dynamics based approach. The real-time robot path is generated through a dynamic neural activity landscape of a topologically organized neural network that represents the changing environment. The dynamics of each neuron is characterized by an additive neural dynamics model. The effectiveness and efficiency of this approach are demonstrated through simulation studies. A new approach for manipulating neural dynamics by using combined TMS and EEG recordings. Using the manipulative approach we can investigate (1) state-dependency in frequency-specific network connectivity by analyzing how TMS-evoked phase reset of on-going activity propagates from one cortical area to the rest of the brain in humans and (2) causal links between the neural dynamics and brain functions.
- Track 20-1Dynamical neuroscience
- Track 20-2Electrophysiology of the neuron
- Track 20-3Global neurodynamics
- Track 20-4Biological neural network modeling
- Track 20-5Neuron dynamics
It is increasingly recognised that pharmacological treatments for dementia should be used as a second-line approach and that non-pharmacological options should, in best practice, be pursued first. Non Pharmacological management include Standard therapies, Behavioural therapy, Reality orientation, Validation therapy etc. Reality orientation is one of the most widely used management strategies for dealing with people with dementia. t aims to help people with memory loss and disorientation by reminding them of facts about themselves and their environment. It can be used both with individuals and with groups. In either case, people with memory loss are oriented to their environment using a range of materials and activities. This involves consistent use of orientation devices such as signposts, notices and other memory aids.
- Track 21-1Management of Pain Without Medications
- Track 21-2Hypnosis
- Track 21-3Comfort therapy
- Track 21-4Physical and occupational therapy
- Track 21-5Psychosocial therapy/counseling
- Track 21-6Neurostimulation