Webinar on

Clinical Microbiology

June 22, 2021

Clinical Microbiology

Theme: Expedite research innovations in Microbiology

We are delighted to announce our upcoming webinar on Clinical Microbiology which is scheduled on 22 June 2021. This intriguing event has taken the initiative to gather the world class experts both from Academic and Industry. The theme of the conference is “Expedite Research Innovations in Microbiology.” Clinical Microbiology 2021 is the premier event that brings together a unique and international mix of experts, researchers, and decision-makers both from academia and industry across the globe to exchange their knowledge, expertise, and research innovations to build a world-class Clinical Microbiology Webinar.

Microbiology Meetings provide a global platform for eminent and well experienced practitioners, specialists, diagnostic clinicians, researchers, microbiologists, as well as many industrialists to participate their understandings. It also enhances to develop an integrative understanding of microbiology. Every participant at Microbiology Meetings will receive elite access to engage exchanges with eminent microbiologists and expand their professional networks from around the world. Microscopic organisms that are unicellular, multicellular or a cellular are studied under Microbiology. It has many sub-divisions like parasitology, virology, mycology, and bacteriology. Microbiology has vast scope in the field of science and technology. There is an increase in demand for microbiologists across the globe. This field shows innovative new diagnostic kits, discover new drugs, teach, research, etc.



Track 1: Antimicrobial Agents and Resistance

Antimicrobial Agents:  An antimicrobial is an agent that kills microorganisms or stops their growth. Antimicrobial medicines can be grouped according to the microorganisms they act primarily against. For example, antibiotics are used against bacteria, and antifungal are used against fungi.

Antimicrobial Resistance: Antimicrobial resistance happens when microorganisms (such as bacteria, fungi, viruses, and parasites) change when they are exposed to antimicrobial drugs (such as antibiotics, antifungal, antiviral, antimalarials, and anthelmintics). Microorganisms that develop antimicrobial resistance are sometimes referred to as “superbugs”.

Track 2: Medical Microbiology

Medical microbiology, the large subset of microbiology that is applied to medicine, is a branch of medical science concerned with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of infectious diseases. In addition, this field of science studies various clinical applications of microbes for the improvement of health. There are four kinds of microorganisms that cause infectious disease: bacteria, fungi, parasites and viruses, and one type of infectious protein called prion.

Track 3: Vector-borne and Zoonotic illnesses (VBZD)

Vector-borne and Zoonotic Illnesses (VBZD) are irresistible maladies that require a medium to spread and spread through creature hosts or vectors. Vector-borne sicknesses, like dengue, jungle fever, are those in which a life form or bugs (especially the mosquitoes) transmit the pathogen or germ content starting with one host then onto the next and generally with expanded destructiveness of the pathogen in the vector. Numerous vectors borne infections are delicate to the atmosphere and climate alongside any natural changes related to environmental change are unsurprising to affect the spreading and events of these sicknesses.

Track 4: Human Virology and Infectious Diseases

Irresistible illnesses occur for when living beings, for example, microscopic organisms, infections, parasites or growths come into our bodies and make us wiped out. These infections can be passed from individual to individual. Hepatitis is an ailment characterized by the delicacy of the liver and described by the nearness of fiery cells in the tissue of the organ. Hepatitis A is an extremely compelling disease of the liver actuated by hepatitis An infection. Hepatitis B is an irresistible sickness induced by the hepatitis B infection (HBV) which influences the liver. It can cause both serious and ceaseless contaminations.

Track 5: Coronavirus COVID-19 (SARS-CoV-2)

Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is defined as illness caused by a novel coronavirus now called severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2; formerly called 2019-nCoV), which was first identified amid an outbreak of respiratory illness cases in Wuhan City, Hubei Province, China.  It was initially reported to the WHO on December 31, 2019. On January 30, 2020, the WHO declared the COVID-19 outbreak a global health emergency.  On March 11, 2020, the WHO declared COVID-19 a global pandemic, its first such designation since declaring H1N1 influenza a pandemic in 2009. Illness caused by SARS-CoV-2 was termed COVID-19 by the WHO, the acronym derived from "coronavirus disease 2019. " The name was chosen to avoid stigmatizing the virus's origins in terms of populations, geography, or animal associations.

Track 6: Immunity and Vaccination

Immunity: The immune system is what protects your body from diseases and infections. It's the bodily system that produces the immune response to defend your body from foreign substances, cells, and tissues. The immune system includes various parts of the body including the thymus, spleen, lymph nodes, special deposits of lymphoid tissue (such as those in the gastrointestinal tract and bone marrow), and macrophages, lymphocytes including the B cells and T cells, and antibodies.

Vaccination: Injection of a killed microbe in order to stimulate the immune system against the microbe, thereby preventing disease. Vaccinations, or immunizations, work by stimulating the immune system, the natural disease-fighting system of the body. The healthy immune system is able to recognize invading bacteria and viruses and produce substances (antibodies) to destroy or disable them. Immunizations prepare the immune system to ward off a disease. To immunize against viral diseases, the virus used in the vaccine has been weakened or killed. To only immunize against bacterial diseases, it is generally possible to use a small portion of the dead bacteria to stimulate the formation of antibodies against the whole bacteria. In addition to the initial immunization process, it has been found that the effectiveness of immunizations can be improved by periodic repeat injections or "boosters." Also see Vaccines (in the plural) and Vaccine of a specific type (such Vaccine, Polio).


  • Antimicrobial Agents and Resistance
  • Medical Microbiology
  • Vector-borne and Zoonotic illnesses (VBZD)
  • Human Virology and Infectious Diseases
  • Coronavirus COVID-19 (SARS-CoV-2)
  • Immunity And Vaccination