Theme of Alzheimers 2019

2nd International Conference on Alzheimers, Dementia and Related Neurodegenerative Diseases is scheduled on October 21-22, 2019 at Vienna, Austria. The conference will be on the theme of Unearthing the Advancements in Neurodegenerative Diseases. 

Neurodegenerative diseases are incurable and debilitating conditions that result in progressive degeneration and / or death of nerve cells. Neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and Huntington’s diseases and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis make up a group of pathologies characterized by a separated etiology with distinct morphological and pathophysiological features. These disorders are defined by a multifactorial nature and have common neuropathological hallmarks such as (a) abnormal protein dynamics with defective protein degradation and aggregation; (b) oxidative stress and free radical formation; (c) impaired bioenergetics and mitochondrial dysfunctions; (d) neuroinflammatory processes.

Different Researchers from all over the world will be joining us and share their research and experiences in the topic. To know know more about the disease and its cure, join us at the event via:

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Alzheimers2019 @ Vienna, Austria

After successful completion of #Alzheimers2018 Conference on December 03-04, 2018 at Madrid, Spain, Pulsus Group proudly announces the next series of the conference i.e., 2nd International Conference on Alzheimers, Dementia and Related Neurodegenerative Diseases (Alzheimers 2019) at Vienna, Austria on 21-22 October, 2019.

The conference is based on the theme of “Unearthing the Advancements in Neurodegenerative Diseases”.

The two day meeting is going to be an event to look forward for its enlightening symposiums & workshops from established experts in Alzheimer’s Disease, Dementia and many other related Neurodegenerative Diseases, potential keynote talks from eminent speakers, informative oral sessions and innovative poster presentations.

Come and meet the peers from the field of Alzheimer’s DiseaseDementia and other #NeurodegenerativeDiseases

To know more about the conference, visit:

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3 Days more to go for Alzheimers 2018 Conference

International #Conference on #Alzheimers, Dementia and Related #Neurodegenerative Diseases on December 03-04, 2018 in Madrid, Spain

The #theme for the #conference is Leading #Advancements and #Remedies in the #Neurodegenerative Disorders

Know #more about the #event via:

DECEMBER 03-04, 2018

Alzheimers 2018: Session 3: Epilepsy

Epilepsy is a central nervous system (neurological) disorder in which brain activity becomes abnormal, causing seizures or periods of unusual behavior, sensations, and sometimes loss of awareness.

Anyone can develop epilepsy. Epilepsy affects both males and females of all races, ethnic backgrounds and ages.

Seizure symptoms can vary widely. Some people with epilepsy simply stares blankly for a few seconds during a seizure, while others repeatedly twitch their arms or legs. Having a single seizure doesn’t mean you have epilepsy. At least two unprovoked seizures are generally required for an epilepsy diagnosis.

Treatment with medications or sometimes surgery can control seizures for most people with epilepsy. Some people require lifelong treatment to control seizures, but for others, the seizures eventually go away. Some children with epilepsy may outgrow the condition with age.


Because epilepsy is caused by abnormal activity in the brain, seizures can affect any process your brain coordinates. Seizure signs and symptoms may include:

  • Temporary confusion
  • A staring spell
  • Uncontrollable jerking movements of the arms and legs
  • Loss of consciousness or awareness
  • Psychic symptoms such as fear, anxiety or deja vu

Symptoms vary depending on the type of seizure. In most cases, a person with epilepsy will tend to have the same type of seizure each time, so the symptoms will be similar from episode to episode.

Doctors generally classify seizures as either focal or generalized, based on how the abnormal brain activity begins.

Alzheimers 2018: Session 2: Alzheimer and Parkinson

Alzheimer’s disease is an irreversible, progressive brain disorder that slowly destroys memory and thinking skills, and eventually the ability to carry out the simplest tasks. In most people with Alzheimer’s, symptoms first appear in their mid-60s. Estimates vary, but experts suggest that more than 5.5 million Americans may have Alzheimer’s.

Alzheimer’s disease is currently ranked as the sixth leading cause of death in the United States, but recent estimates indicate that the disorder may rank third, just behind heart disease and cancer, as a cause of death for older people.

Alzheimer’s is the most common cause of dementia among older adults. Dementia is the loss of cognitive functioning—thinking, remembering, and reasoning—and behavioral abilities to such an extent that it interferes with a person’s daily life and activities. Dementia ranges in severity from the mildest stage, when it is just beginning to affect a person’s functioning, to the most severe stage, when the person must depend completely on others for basic activities of daily living.

Parkinson’s disease is a progressive nervous system disorder that affects movement. Symptoms start gradually, sometimes starting with a barely noticeable tremor in just one hand. Tremors are common, but the disorder also commonly causes stiffness or slowing of movement.

In the early stages of Parkinson’s disease, your face may show little or no expression. Your arms may not swing when you walk. Your speech may become soft or slurred. Parkinson’s disease symptoms worsen as your condition progresses over time.

Although Parkinson’s disease can’t be cured, medications might significantly improve your symptoms. Occasionally, your doctor may suggest surgery to regulate certain regions of your brain and improve your symptoms.