International Conference on


Paris, France   June 18-20, 2018

Call for Abstract

HIV/AIDS is a condition brought on by contamination with the human immunodeficiency Virus (HIV).Following initial contamination, a man may not see any indications or may encounter flu-like illness. Typically, this is trailed by a delayed period without any manifestations. As the contamination advances, it meddles more with the immune system, increasing the danger of regular diseases like tuberculosis, and also other diseases, and tumors that once in a while influence individuals who have an active immune system.

The human immunodeficiency virus is a lent virus that causes HIV infection and AIDS.HIV diagnosis is done by testing your blood or saliva for antibodies to the virus. Retroviruses induce diseases that do not fit easily into any of the major categories and different tissues can influence the type of disease that develops the first retrovirus associated with disease was equine infectious anemia virus (EIAV).  BFU-E and CFU-E   contained by Anemic cats  is very less, and FeLV infection suppresses the generation of these precursors in vitro. Endogenous retroviral proteins are acting as auto antigen in liver disease patients. While murine retroviruses are inactivated by human complement and are not capable of causing human disease.

There are a number of infections and cancers that can develop in people who are living with HIV. There are infections that can be life threatening. These are also known as opportunistic infections. The more common life-threatening infections include a lung infection called Pneumocystis pneumonia (PCP), an eye infection caused by cytomegalovirus (CMV), a brain infection called toxoplasmosis, and a generalized infection called Mycobacterium avium complex (MAC). Cancers that are more common include Hodgkin’s lymphoma, lung cancer, skin cancer, anal cancer, cervical and vaginal cancer in women, and testicular and prostate cancer in men. These cancers can often be successfully treated if they occur in people with HIV who maintain healthy immune systems with HIV treatment.

People living with HIV and AIDS have to face negative attitudes and abuse, these kind of activity refers to HIV-related stigma and discrimination. Stigma and discrimination continue to undermine prevention, treatment and care of people living with the HIV and AIDS. It hinders those with the virus from telling their partners about their status. It threatens their access to health care. It increases their vulnerability to physical violence. And HIV-related stigma affects people’s ability to earn a living, making it even more difficult for them to lift themselves out of poverty. The consequences of stigma and discrimination are wide-ranging. Some people are shunned by family, peers and the wider community, while others face poor treatment in healthcare and education settings, erosion of their human rights, and psychological damage. These all limit access to HIV testing, treatment and other HIV services.

Knowing that you are HIV-positive can be one of the worst experiences you go through in life. But, HIV will not restrict you from living a long, happy and healthy life. With the right treatment and support, it is possible to live as long as the average person. In our society, there are a lot of misconceptions about what it means to be living with HIV. Ultimately, how you cope with your diagnosis and how you move forward will matter as everyone’s lives are different. The participation and leadership of people living with HIV in the research and development, implementation, monitoring and evaluation of all policies and programs that affect their lives increases the quality of our work and contributes to the goals we are trying to achieve.

Human immunodeficiency virus-infected individuals are at increased risk for CVD. Timely initiation of ART with consequent viral suppression is likely to reduce CVD events and to offset potential side effects from ART-induced metabolic changes. Reduction in smoking in HIV-infected individuals is a public health priority. Cardiovascular disease (CVD) includes a group of problems related to the heart (cardio) or to blood vessels (vascular.) CVD coronary heart disease (heart attacks), angina (chest pain from lack of blood to the heart ), cerebrovascular disease (problems with blood vessels in the brain, including stroke), peripheral artery disease (blocked blood vessels in the legs), rheumatic heart disease (a complication of a throat infection), congenital heart disease (due to a birth defect) and heart failure.

The development of highly active anti-retroviral therapy (HAART) for HIV infection in the 1990s is one of modern medicine’s most dramatic success stories. Once effectively a death sentence, HIV infection can now be considered a serious, but largely manageable, chronic condition. Today, a person who begins HAART can reasonably expect to live another 30 to 50 years and often well into older age. However, many of the drugs used to treat HIV have not been around for very long. Whereas short-term side-effects are well researched and documented, longer-term side-effects are less well understood. Your healthcare professional will keep an eye on how well your body is working, so any problems can be identified and treated early, this is a part of your routine health monitoring.

HIV contamination represents a range of sickness that can start with a short intense retroviral disorder that normally advances to a multiyear chronic and clinically latent ailment. Without treatment, this sickness inevitably advances to a symptomatic, life-threatening immunodeficiency illness known as AIDS. In untreated patients, the time between HIV infection and the improvement of AIDS differs, going from a couple of months to numerous years with an expected middle time of roughly 11 years (123). HIV replication is available amid all phases of the contamination and progressively depletes  CD4 lymphocytes, which are critical for maintenance of effective immune function. When the CD4 cell count falls below 200 cells/μL, patients are at high risk for life-threatening AIDS-defining opportunistic infections (e.g., Pneumocystis pneumonia, Toxoplasma gondii encephalitis, disseminated Mycobacterium avium complex disease, tuberculosis, and bacterial pneumonia). In the absence of treatment, virtually all HIV-infected persons will die of AIDS. Your doctor can diagnose HIV by testing blood for the presence of antibodies (disease-fighting proteins) to HIV.  After infection, HIV antibodies may take as long as six months to be produced in quantities large enough to show up in standard blood tests. For that reason, make sure to talk to your health-care provider about follow-up testing.

After the virus was discovered 25 years ago the development of drugs for HIV infection began. Since then, progress has been substantial, but numerous uncertainties persist about the best way to manage this disease. Here we review the current treatment options, consider novel mechanisms that can be exploited for existing drug targets, and explore the potential of novel targets. With a view to the next quarter century, we consider whether drug resistance can be avoided, which drug classes will be favored over others, which strategies are most likely to succeed, and the potential impact of pharmacogenomics and individualized therapy.

Vaccines have been our best weapon against the world’s deadliest infectious diseases, including smallpox, polio, measles, and yellow fever. An effective preventive AIDS vaccine would teach the body how to prevent HIV infection. Vaccines are the most powerful public health tools available and an AIDS vaccine would play a powerful role in ensuring the end to the AIDS epidemic. An HIV vaccines does not yet exist, but efforts to develop a vaccine against HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, have been underway for many years.

STDs can be spread with any type of sexual activity, depending on the disease. STDs are most often caused by viruses and bacteria. The following is a list of the most common STDs, their causes. Additionally, there are other infections (see STDs with asterisk mark) that may be transmitted on occasion by sexual activity, but these are typically not considered to be STDs by many investigators. Bacterial STDs are caused by bacteria and Viral STDs are caused by viruses, this is the main difference between these two categories of (STDs). As a result of being caused by different microorganisms, bacterial and viral STDs vary in their treatment. Bacterial STDs, such as gonorrhea, syphilis, and chlamydia, are often cured with antibiotics. But viral STDs, (the four “H’s”) such as HPV (genital warts), HIV, herpes, and hepatitis (the only STD that can be prevented with a vaccine), have no cure, but their symptoms can be alleviated with treatment. In addition to bacteria and viruses, STDs can also be caused by protozoa (trichomoniasis) and other organisms (crabs/pubic lice and scabies). These STDs can be cured with antibiotics or topical creams/lotions. One of the most common symptoms of an STD is no symptoms. So it’s important to go for check-ups. 80 percent of women and 40 percent of men diagnosed with chlamydia may not experience symptoms. STDs need to be diagnosed correctly and fully treated as soon as possible to avoid complications that could be serious and/or permanent.

Some sexually transmitted contaminations can spread from mother to infant amid labor or breastfeeding, using unsterilized IV tranquilizer needles and blood transfusions. Sexually transmitted contaminations have been around for a large number of years. Microorganisms that exists on the skin or mucous layers of the male or female genital zone can be transmitted, as can living beings in semen, vaginal emissions or blood amid sex.

Sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are contaminations that are passed starting with one individual then onto the next through sexual contact. The reasons for STDs are microscopic organisms like bacteria, parasites, yeast, and viruses. There are more than 20 types of STDs, including Chlamydia, Genital herpes, Gonorrhea, HIV/AIDS, HPV, Syphilis, Trichomoniasis. Most STDs influence both men and women, but mostly they cause severe health issues for women. If a pregnant lady has an STD, it can bring about genuine medical issues for the child.

Chlamydia and gonorrhea are imperative preventable reasons for pelvic inflammatory infection (PID) and infertility. Untreated, around 10-15% of ladies with chlamydia will suffer from PID. Chlamydia can also infect fallopian tube with no manifestations. PID and silent contamination in the upper genital tract may make harm the fallopian tubes, uterus, and encompassing tissues, which can prompt infertility.

Adults with immune deficiencies are significantly more inclined to encounter the ill impacts of molluscum contagiosum. Around 90% of patients who are HIV-positive have skin bruises or some resemblance thereof, including molluscum contagiosum. In one review, 18% of patients who were HIV positive were found to have molluscum contagiosum. In immune-deficient people, molluscum contagiosum can spread to all body surfaces. Immunocompetent adults don't get molluscum contagiosum wounds far from the genital zone. The nearness of molluscum contagiosum on the substance of an adult is a better than average marker that they have an HIV ailment or some other immunosuppressive condition.  Immunogenetics helps in perception the pathogenesis of a couple of insusceptible frameworks and overwhelming infections and bacterial maladies under clinical examinations of STDs.

The search for a preventive immunization that can stop the worldwide pandemic is a definitive objective of HIV research. Improvement of an immunization against HIV-1 has been tormented by numerous outlandish difficulties. Distinctive immunization ideas have been tried to conquer these difficulties. Trial immunizations that indicated guarantee in preclinical trials were progressed into clinical trials. However, human trials turned out to be an enormous dissatisfaction until the aftereffects of the RV144 trial in Thailand

urine tests can be used to test for urethritis in both sexual orientations. Late urination will have washed gonorrheal discharge from the urethra. In this way, to accumulate sufficient discharge, pee tests should be taken no not as much as an hour after the patient's last pee.Vaginal swab illustrations are used to test for cervicitis. Gonorrheal cervicitis produces a satisfactory discharge that swabs require not be taken by speculum examination. Or maybe, they can be assembled unpredictably by the patient herself.

Branch of science deals with the study of viruses - submicroscopic, parasitic particles of genetic material contained in a protein coat and virus-like agents is called virology. Virology is often considered a part of microbiology or of pathology. Some of our greatest challenges and triumphs have involved virology. Our HIV 2018 conference is bringing experts from the field of HIV, STD AIDS, STIs Vaccines, virology and Immunology or discussion of the latest advances and ideas and to stimulate interdisciplinary interactions. Conference like ours will help to speed up of the development of effective therapies for viral disorders. Traditionally restricting the spread of infectious disease  has been accomplished through use of vaccines, antibiotics, antiviral drugs, and public health measures. But in the face of challenges like drug-resistant microbes and the emergence of HIV, future answers hinge on progressive research in molecular virology and microbiology.

Community engagement, joining components of the more extensive ideas of public and partner engagement, is progressively advanced all around, including for health research led in developing nations. In sub-Saharan Africa, people group engagement needs and difficulties are ostensibly heightened for studies including gay, bisexual and other men who have intercourse with men, where male same-sex sexual interactions are frequently exceedingly trashed and even unlawful.