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42nd Nursing and Healthcare Congress, will be organized around the theme “Inspiration, Motivation and Collaboration in the field of Nursing”

Nursing Congress 2018 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Nursing Congress 2018

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Nursing management consists of the performance of the leadership functions of governance and decision-making within organizations employing nurses. It includes processes common to all management like planning, organizing, staffing, directing and controlling. It is common for registered nurses to seek additional education to earn a Master of Science in Nursing or Doctor of Nursing Practice to prepare for leadership roles within nursing. Management positions increasingly require candidates to hold an advanced degree in nursing.

  • Track 1-1Innovations and reforms in Nursing Management
  • Track 1-2Human Resource Management
  • Track 1-3Quality and Safety of Nursing Care
  • Track 1-4Nursing Outcome Study
  • Track 1-5Crisis and Risk Management
  • Track 1-6Use of it in Nursing Management
  • Track 1-7Professional Career Development of Clinical Nurses
  • Track 1-8Health Policy Study

The Nursing Practice requires specialized knowledge, skill, and independent decision making. There are about 421,093 professionally activated nurses in CANADA, In Ottawa there are 4,362 registered nurses regarding the statistics of 2016. Between 2016 and 2018, the number of licensed NPs in Canada more than doubled, increasing from 800 to 1,626 (Canadian Institute for Health Information [CIHI] 2019). This figure, however, is an underestimate of the NP workforce as the numbers do not include ACNPs from all Canadian jurisdictions. Until recently, in some provinces ACNPs have not been licensed, and therefore it is not currently possible to determine how many exist in Canada. It is also difficult to ascertain the exact number of CNSs in Canada because there is no protected titling or standard credentialing mechanism. Based on self-reported CNS data, the number of CNSs decreased between 2016 and 2018 from 2,624 to 2,222, accounting for about 1% of the Canadian nursing workforce (CIHI 2010; CNA 2006).

  • Track 2-1Medicine Case Report
  • Track 2-2Innovations in Patient Care
  • Track 2-3Nursing Practice model reform
  • Track 2-4Acute and Critic Care
  • Track 2-5Care of Chronic Patients
  • Track 2-6Symptom Management
  • Track 2-7Transitional Care
  • Track 2-8Community Nursing
  • Track 2-9Evidence-based Practice
  • Track 2-10Advanced Nursing Practice
  • Track 2-11New Nursing Technology
  • Track 2-12Care of patients with different cultural background

The global market for medical nutrition is growing at a steady rate worldwide. The Global Baby Food & Pediatric Nutrition Market in 2016 is estimated be worth USD 38,180.9 million growing with a CAGR of 7.97% during 2013 – 2016 from USD 28,100.0 million in 2017. The Market is estimated to be worth USD 41,521.7 million in 2015 and is forecasted to reach USD 63,681.0 million in 2018. The number of baby boomers aged 65 and/or older in Canada is predicted to rise from 4.8 million in 2010 to 6.5 million by 2020. This means that in 10 years, one in six Canadians will be over the age of 65. Food intolerance continued to register a positive performance in 2014. Demand for products formulated and marketed specifically for food intolerance remained positive with current retail value growth of 3% to reach C$198 million. Food intolerance is expected to see a retail value CAGR of 2% in constant terms to reach C$216 million in 2019.

With global sales of US$160.3 billion in 2010, the Better For You (BFY) category is expected to grow by 24.6% to over US$199.8 billion by 2019.

Packaged food represents the strongest sub-sector within the BFY category, with current sales at US$ 117.3 billion. In 2010, BFY packaged foods accounted for 6% of global packaged food sales. This sector is expected to continue to dominate the health and wellness category through to 2018, with BFY packaged food forecasted to comprise 71.7% of total BFY product sales. In North America, BFY products generated 11% of total sales of packaged food, while in Australasia and Western Europe the share reached 10.5% and 6.7% respectively. In less developed markets, where demand for BFY products is much smaller, the BFY sector accounted for 5.4% in Eastern Europe and 3.8 % in Latin America. In Asia, where the population is not as receptive to this trend, BFY food makes up 2.4% of the packaged food market.

  • Track 3-1Public Health Nutrition
  • Track 3-2Paediatric Nutrition
  • Track 3-3Malnutrition and its Effects
  • Track 3-4Childhood Overweight and Obesity
  • Track 3-5Fitness Management
  • Track 3-6Nutritional Assessment and Basic Requirements
  • Track 3-7Hypoglycaemia and Diet
  • Track 3-8Enteral Nutrition in Neonatal Care
  • Track 3-9Patient Assessment

Pediatric nursing is dedicated to the health and care of young people, ranging from babies to teenagers. Children, as patients, have unique healthcare needs that require specialized knowledge and expertise in their growth, illness, and injury. Pediatric nurses must also have excellent communication skills so they can provide a safe and supportive environment for young patients and their families.

Canadian Pediatric Society (cps) contains more than 3000 pediatricians. pediatric subspecialists, pediatric residents, and other people who work with and care of children. the CPS is governed by an elected Board of Directors representing each province and territory.

  • Track 4-1General Paediatrics
  • Track 4-2Preterm-birth Complications and Neonatal Intensive Care
  • Track 4-3Paediatric allergy and respiratory Disorders
  • Track 4-4Paediatric Immunology and Infectious Diseases
  • Track 4-5Paediatric Haematology and Oncology
  • Track 4-6Paediatric Cardiology and Research
  • Track 4-7Paediatric Mental Health
  • Track 4-8Paediatric Emergencies and Trauma Treatment
  • Track 4-9Health Issues with Children and Youth

Psychiatric mental health nursing is a specialty within nursing. Psychiatric mental health registered nurses work with individuals, families, groups, and communities, assessing their mental health needs. The PMHN develops a nursing diagnosis and plan of care, implements the nursing process, and evaluates it for effectiveness. Psychiatric Mental Health Advanced Practice Registered Nurses (PMH-APRNs) offer primary care services to the psychiatric-mental health population. PMH-APRNs assess, diagnose, and treat individuals and families with psychiatric disorders or the potential for such disorders using their full scope of therapeutic skills, including the prescription of medication and administration of psychotherapy. PMH-APRNs often own private practices and corporations as well as consult with groups, communities, legislators, and corporations.

Advanced practice registered nurses (APRN) earn masters or doctoral degrees in psychiatric-mental health nursing. APRNs apply the nursing process to assess, diagnose, and treat individuals or families with psychiatric disorders and identify risk factors for such disorders. They also contribute to policy development, quality improvement, practice evaluation, and healthcare reform. The practice of the psychiatric-mental health nurse (PMHN) as a Clinical Nurse Specialist or Nurse Practitioner is considered an advanced specialty in nursing. APRNs practice as Clinical Nurse Specialists (CNSs) or Nurse Practitioners (NPs). The doctoral degree for the advanced clinical practice of psychiatric nursing is the Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP). APRNs also earn additional degrees (PhD and EdD) which prepare them to work as professors, researchers, or administrators.

  • Track 5-1Psychiatric Disorders
  • Track 5-2Translational Psychiatry
  • Track 5-3Translational Psychiatry
  • Track 5-4Positive Psychology
  • Track 5-5Cognitive Psychology
  • Track 5-6Clinical Psychology
  • Track 5-7Applied Psychology
  • Track 5-8Geriatric Psychiatry
  • Track 5-9Forensic Psychology

A surgical nurse is a nurse who specializes in perioperative care, meaning care provided to surgical patients before, during, and after surgery. There are a number of different kinds of surgical nurse, and surgical nursing as a career can be very demanding. In pre-operative care, a surgical nurse helps to prepare a patient for surgery, both physically and emotionally. Surgical nurses may explain the procedure to the patient, and ease fears about the upcoming surgery and recovery. They also check the patient's vitals, administer medications, and help to sterilize and mark the surgical site.

During surgery, a surgical nurse assists the surgeon, passing instruments, keeping an eye on the patient's vital signs, and performing other tasks associated with the surgery, such as providing suction at the surgical site to remove blood and fluids. Some surgical nurses work as circulating nurses, patrolling the operating room to make sure that everyone stays sterile, and counting instruments, drapes, and other equipment to ensure that everything is where it is supposed to be. Nurses who are skilled at operating room work tend to receive excellent compensation, especially if particular surgeons become attached to them. Total number of procedures performed all over the world is approximately 234 million. The annual revenue of surgical procedures can be approximated to USD 1676.66 million. The global surgical market reached $385.5 million in 2012 and $419.7 million in 2013. This market is expected to grow to $631.9 million in 2018, a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 8.5% from 2013 to 2018.

  • Track 6-1General Surgery and its Specialities
  • Track 6-2Plastic Surgery
  • Track 6-3Ophthalmic Surgery
  • Track 6-4Oral Sugery
  • Track 6-5Neuro Surgery
  • Track 6-6Orthopaedic Surgery
  • Track 6-7Obestric and Gynaecology Surgery
  • Track 6-8Transplant Surgery
  • Track 6-9Latest Advancements in Surgery

Telemedicine is the use of telecommunication and information technologies in order to provide clinical health care at a distance. It helps eliminate distance barriers and can improve access to medical services that would often not be consistently available in distant rural communities. It is also used to save lives in critical care and emergency situations. Although there were distant precursors to telemedicine, it is essentially a product of 20th century telecommunication and information technologies. These technologies permit communications between patient and medical staff with both convenience and fidelity, as well as the transmission of medical, imaging and health informatics data from one site to another. Early forms of telemedicine achieved with telephone and radio have been supplemented with video telephony, advanced diagnostic methods supported by distributed client/server applications, and additionally with telemedical devices to support in-home care.

  • Track 7-1Clinical Applications of Telemedicine
  • Track 7-2Preventive e Health Systems
  • Track 7-3Applied Health Informatics
  • Track 7-4Telehealth, telemedicine and telerehabilitation
  • Track 7-5e health: Cyber Medicine
  • Track 7-6Big Data and Cloud Computing in Healthcare and International Standards
  • Track 7-7Emergency Medicine

The present deficiency crested in late 2001 when normal national clinic Registered nurses opening rates were assessed at 13% and clinics reported 126,000 unfilled full-time proportionate Registered nurses positions. Albeit national opening rates dropped to an expected 8.5% in late 2005, numerous doctors’ facilities keep on battling with deficiencies of RNs. Indeed, free national arbitrary example studies directed in 2004 and 2005 found that a larger part of Registered nurses  (82%), doctors (81%), clinic CEOs (68%), and boss nursing officers (74%) apparent a nursing deficiency in the doctor's facilities where they conceded patients or were utilized.

  • Track 8-1Sexually Transmitted Diseases in Women and its Management
  • Track 8-2Obstetric and Gynaecologic Malignancies
  • Track 8-3Cardiac Diseases and Disorders in Women
  • Track 8-4Hypertension and Diabetes and their Management in Women
  • Track 8-5Nursing Care during Child Birth and Preterm Birth Prevention
  • Track 8-6Orthopaedic Nursing
  • Track 8-7Endometriosis and its Management during Pregnancy

The scientific statement is intended for use by physicians and allied health personnel caring for patients with transient ischemic attacks. Formal evidence review included a structured literature search of Medline from 1990 to June 2007 and data synthesis employing evidence tables, meta-analyses, and pooled analysis of individual patient-level data. The review supported endorsement of the following, tissue-based definition of transient ischemic attack (TIA): a transient episode of neurological dysfunction caused by focal brain, spinal cord, or retinal ischemia, without acute infarction. Patients with TIAs are at high risk of early stroke, and their risk may be stratified by clinical scale, vessel imaging, and diffusion magnetic resonance imaging. Diagnostic recommendations include: TIA patients should undergo neuroimaging evaluation within 24 hours of symptom onset, preferably with magnetic resonance imaging, including diffusion sequences; noninvasive imaging of the cervical vessels should be performed and noninvasive imaging of intracranial vessels is reasonable; electrocardiography should occur as soon as possible after TIA and prolonged cardiac monitoring and echocardiography are reasonable in patients in whom the vascular etiology is not yet identified; routine blood tests are reasonable; and it is reasonable to hospitalize patients with TIA if they present within 72 hours and have an ABCD2 score ≥3, indicating high risk of early recurrence, or the evaluation cannot be rapidly completed on an outpatient basis.

  • Track 9-1Social and Familial Disruptions
  • Track 9-2Long-term Effects With Long Work Hours
  • Track 9-3Occupational Exposure to Infectious Diseases
  • Track 9-4Principle Involved in Nurse to Client Transmission
  • Track 9-5Immunization Against Vaccine-Preventable Diseases in Nurses
  • Track 9-6Injuries in Nurses due to Occupation and its Management

There are many types of nursing like Cancer Nursing, Heart & Cardiovascular Nursing, Pediatric Nursing, Surgical Nursing, Dental Care Nursing, Clinical Nursing, Critical Care & Emergency Nursing, Women Health Nursing, Adult Health Nursing, Community health nursing, Forensic nursing, Family Nursing, Gastroenterology nursing, Palliative care nursing, Nephrology nursing, Occupational health nursing, Oncology nursing, Perianesthesia nursing, Perinatal nursing, Perioperative nursing, Psychiatric and mental health nursing, Veterinary nursing, Rehabilitation nursing. There are about 20380000 register nurses all over the world, there are about 30,000 professionally activated nurses in CANADA, and in Ottawa there are 3152 registered nurses regarding the statistics of 2015.

  • Track 10-1Forensic Nursing
  • Track 10-2Gastroenterology Nursing
  • Track 10-3Palliative Care Nursing
  • Track 10-4Nephrology Nursing
  • Track 10-5Occupational Health Nursing
  • Track 10-6Oncology Nursing
  • Track 10-7Peri anaesthesia Nursing
  • Track 10-8Perinatal Nursing
  • Track 10-9Preoperative Nursing
  • Track 10-10Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing
  • Track 10-11Veterinary Nursing
  • Track 10-12Rehabilitation Nursing

Primary care and cancer nursing is a care delivery system that supports professional nursing practice. Within Primary Nursing, a therapeutic relationship is established between a registered nurse and an individual patient and his or her family. Cancer nursing and oncology is the field of medicine that is devoted to cancer. Clinical oncology consists of three primary disciplines: Medical oncology, surgical oncology and radiation oncology. Globally there are 345 international and national cancer associations.

This statistical surveying report evaluates that the worldwide pancreatic malignancy medication business will be worth USD 1.2 billion by 2015. The worldwide oncology medications business is required to achieve at $111.9 billion by 2020. The report gives examination and estimates to the pancreatic disease market from 2012-2018. Enlisting a compound yearly development rate of 14.60% from 2011 to 2018, the business for oncology biomarkers was esteemed at $13.16 billion in 2011 and is required to be worth $29.78 billion in 2018.

A Clinical Nurse Specialist is a registered nurse (RN) with a master’s or doctoral degree in nursing, extensive nursing knowledge and skills, and clinical experience in a specialty area. These newly defined competencies clarify the CNS role, demonstrate its contribution to the health-care team and facilitate the role being used to its maximum potential. Clinical Nursing conference brings together individuals who have an interest in different fields of nursing like psychiatric, cancer, cardiac, critical care, adult & women health, pediatric and emergency nursing, midwifery,  public health, healthcare and medicine from practice, research, administration, policy and education. It is a forum to explore issues of mutual concern as well as exchange knowledge, share evidence and ideas, and generate solutions. The healthcare market is estimated at $4,430.9 million in 2013 and is expected to reach $21,346.4 million by 2020, growing at a CAGR of 25.2% from 2013 to 2020.

Cardiac nursing is a nursing specialty that works with patients who suffer from various conditions of the cardiovascular system.

Cardiac nurses help treat conditions such as unstable anginacardiomyopathycoronary artery diseasecongestive heart failure, myocardial infarction and cardiac dysrhythmia under the direction of a cardiologist. Cardiac nurses perform postoperative care on a surgical unit, stress test evaluations, cardiac monitoring, vascular monitoring, and health assessments. Cardiac nurses must have Basic Life Support and Advanced Cardiac Life Support certification. In addition, cardiac nurses must possess specialized skills including electrocardiogram monitoring, defibrillation, and medication administration by continuous intravenous dripCardiac nurses work in many different environments, including coronary care units (CCU), cardiac catheterization, intensive care units (ICU), operating theatres, cardiac rehabilitation centers, clinical

Cardiovascular disease is responsible for 30 per cent of deaths in women in Canada. Every 7 minutes in Canada, someone dies from heart disease or stroke. Heart disease and stroke are two of the three leading causes of death in Canada. With average mortality rates of 200 deaths or more from heart disease and stroke per 100,000 population. Heart disease and stroke accounted for close to 20 per cent of all deaths in Canada (46,852 deaths) in 2011.Overall, Canada ranks 6th among the 16 peer countries and scores a “B” grade. Between 2009 and 2011, an average of 141.9 Canadians died per 100,000 population due to heart disease and stroke. There are 678000 annual deaths in Canada. The total number of inpatient cardiovascular operations and procedures increased 28% between 2000 and 2010, from 5939000 to 7588 000.

  • Track 13-1Coronary Artery Disease and its Management
  • Track 13-2Angina Pectoris
  • Track 13-3Heart Transplantation
  • Track 13-4Blood and its Importance
  • Track 13-5Congenital Heart Disease
  • Track 13-6Cardiac Arrhythmias
  • Track 13-7Cardiomyopathy
  • Track 13-8Cardiomegaly (enlarged heart)
  • Track 13-9Inflammatory Heart Disease
  • Track 13-10Ischemic Heart Disease
  • Track 13-11Cerebrovascular Heart Disease
  • Track 13-12Cardiac Arrest and Heart Failure
  • Track 13-13Aorta Disease and Marfan Syndrome
  • Track 13-14Electrical Cardioversion (Defibrillation) in Cardiac Arrhythmias

The Society of Critical Care Medicine (SCCM) represents nearly 16,000 highly trained professionals in more than 100 countries who provide care in specialized units and work toward the best outcome possible for all critically ill and injured patients. Annual critical care medicine costs increased from $56.6 to $81.7 billion, representing 13.4% of hospital costs, 4.1% of national health expenditures, and 0.66% of gross domestic product. Cost savings up to $1 billion per quality-adjusted life year can be attained with critical care management of severe sepsis, acute respiratory failure, and general critical care interventions. Twenty-four–hour intensives staffing reduces ICU costs and length of stay. Up to $13 million in annual hospital cost savings can be realized when care is delivered by an intensives-directed multi professional team.

  • Track 14-1Acute Renal Failure and Heamofiltration
  • Track 14-2Acute Respiratory Failure and Ventillation
  • Track 14-3Trauma Nursing
  • Track 14-4Accidents and Emergency Nursing
  • Track 14-5Brain Death, Organ Donation and Transplantation
  • Track 14-6Nursing Care and Physiotherapy
  • Track 14-7Liver Failure and Encephalopathy
  • Track 14-8End of Life Care

Dental care is important to prevent dental disease and to maintain proper dental and oral health. Oral problems, including dental and periodontal infections, dry mouth, tooth decay, are all treatable with proper diagnosis and care. There are 8 dental associations in Canada. It is estimated that there are approximately 26,000 to 29,000 dental assistants in Canada and nearly 20,000 are registered with a provincial dental assisting association.  Of those 20,000 dental assistants approximately 74% are certified/licensed, 99% are female and the average age is 38 years old.

  • Track 15-1Leadership needs in Dental Nurses
  • Track 15-2Oral & Maxillofacial Surgery
  • Track 15-3Orthodontics & Prosthodontics
  • Track 15-4Forensic Dentistry or Odontology
  • Track 15-5Future Trends in Dentistry

The Goal of Disaster nursing is ensuring that the highest achievable level of care is delivered through identifying, advocating, and caring for all impacted populations throughout all phases of a disaster event, including active participation in all levels of disaster planning and preparedness. From the work of Florence Nightingale in the Crimean War to the recent care provided by nurses in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina in 2005 and the Asian tsunami of 2004, nurses historically are linked to the provision of care during crises.

  • Track 16-1Heath Challenges in the New Century
  • Track 16-2Education and Training
  • Track 16-3Community Preparedness
  • Track 16-4Disaster Response
  • Track 16-5Community Resilience
  • Track 16-6Emergency Care in Austere and Different Environments
  • Track 16-7Disaster and Humanitarian Aid
  • Track 16-8Pre Hospital Care
  • Track 16-9Specialties in Emergency Care
  • Track 16-10Advanced Practice
  • Track 16-11Emergency Care across the Age Spectrum
  • Track 16-12Quality and Safety in Emergency Care
  • Track 16-13Research and Education
  • Track 16-14Patient Safety and Non Technical Skill
  • Track 16-15Innovation and Improvement

Gerontological nursing is the specialty of nursing pertaining to older adults. Gerontological nurses work in collaboration with older adults, their families, and communities to support healthy aging, maximum functioning, and quality of life. The term gerontological nursing, which replaced the term geriatric nursing in the 1970s, is seen as being more consistent with the specialty's broader focus on health and wellness, in addition to illness. Gerontological nursing is important to meet the health needs of an aging population. Due to longer life expectancy and declining fertility rates, the proportion of the population that is considered old is increasing. Between 2000 and 2050, the number of people in the world who are over age 60 is predicted increase from 605 million to 2 billion. The proportion of older adults is already high and continuing to increase in more developed countries. In 2010, seniors (aged 65 and older) made up 13% and 23% of the populations of the US and Japan, respectively. By 2050, these proportions will increase to 21% and 36%.

  • Track 17-1Depression and Dementia
  • Track 17-2Oral Health in Aging
  • Track 17-3Heart Failure
  • Track 17-4Medication and Nutrition in Elderly
  • Track 17-5Sleep Disorders and Anxiety Management

Public health is the health of the population as a whole, especially as monitored, regulated, and promoted by the state. A health system, also sometimes referred to as health care system or healthcare system is the organization of people, institutions, and resources that deliver health care services to meet the health needs of target populations. Healthcare management professionals work as administrators, managers, CEOs, planners and more. Through the efforts of well-trained and caring healthcare managers, patients are treated to state-of-the-art facilities, compassionate medical treatment, and an overall positive healthcare experience. Individuals who choose to pursue this career path tend to be sympathetic, caring personality types with an honest desire to help others. This desire combines with a natural inclination toward leadership and the ability to apply organizational techniques successfully to achieve maximum results. The most effective healthcare professionals keep abreast of the many shifting trends, new technologies, and advanced techniques in the health and management fields. They use their knowledge and skills to deliver the most positive experience possible for consumer and staff alike.

  • Track 18-1Primary Healthcare
  • Track 18-2Medicinal Healthcare
  • Track 18-3Skin Healthcare
  • Track 18-4Health Care Financing
  • Track 18-5Health Information Technology
  • Track 18-6Health Care Research
  • Track 18-7Healthcare Professionals
  • Track 18-8Healthcare Management
  • Track 18-9Healthcare Systems and their Functioning
  • Track 18-10Public Health

About a large portion of all legitimate attendant advisors chip away at staff at law offices, insurance agencies and different establishments, where their compensations are roughly the same as those of doctor's facility nursing executives, who gain about $120,000, as indicated by a 2014 Nursing Management compensation study. The other a large portion of lawful medical caretaker specialists work autonomously, gaining $150 to $250 an hour or more.

  • Track 19-1Health Care Laws
  • Track 19-2Ethical Issues in Legal Nursing
  • Track 19-3Medical Practice and Linked Life Insurance
  • Track 19-4Role of Legal Nursing
  • Track 19-5Legal Nurse in End of Life Care
  • Track 19-6The Affordable Care Act
  • Track 19-7Involvement of Nurses in Change of Health Policies

Medical education is education related to the practice of being a medical practitioner; either the initial training to become a physician, additional training thereafter or training to become a Physician Assistant. Medicinal teaching and preparing changes significantly over the world. medical indications enlightening strategies have been used in therapeutic teaching, which is a dynamic zone of inculcative examination. Medicine rehabilitation also alluded to as physiatrist, is a therapeutic claim to fame concerned with determination, assessment, and administration of persons of all ages with physical and/or subjective debilitation and crippling. Biomedical examination is all in all basically kenned as solution exploration. It is the crucial examination, connected exploration, or translational examination directed to profit and backing the advancement collection of learnedness in the field of drug. A noteworthy sort of restorative exploration is clinical examination, which is recognized by the involution of patients. Drug licit is the branch of medication that arrangements with the use of medicinal learnedness to licit issues and licit procedures. Licit solution is withal called measurable prescription. A medico legal may be occupied with licit medication while a legal advisor with indistinguishable intrigues is verbally communicated to be in medicinal law. Solution science the science and workmanship managing the support of wellbeing and the repugnance, reduction, or cure of malady, the branch of drug concerned with the nonsurgical treatment of sickness.

  • Track 20-1Medicine Science
  • Track 20-2Medicine Education
  • Track 20-3Medicine Rehabilitation
  • Track 20-4Medicine Research
  • Track 20-5Medicine Legal

Nurse midwives function as primary healthcare providers for women and most often provide medical care for relatively healthy women, whose health and births are considered uncomplicated and not "high risk," as well as their neonates. Often, women with high risk pregnancies can receive the benefits of midwifery care from a nurse midwife in collaboration with a physician. Nurse midwives may work closely or in collaboration, with an obstetrician & gynecologist, who provides consultation and/or assistance to patients who develop complications or have complex medical histories or disease(s).

Nurse midwives practice in hospitals and private practice medical clinics and may also deliver babies in birthing centers and attend at-home births. Some work with academic institutions as professors. They are able to prescribe medications, treatments, medical devices, therapeutic and diagnostic measures. Nurse midwives are able to provide medical care to women from puberty through menopause, including care for their newborn (neonatology), antepartum, intrapartum, postpartum and nonsurgical gynecological care, in some cases, nurse midwives may also provide care to the male partner, in areas of sexually transmitted diseases and reproductive, of their female patients. Currently 2% of nurse-midwives are men. There are 37 midwifery associations in Canada.

  • Track 21-1Health Care Ethics
  • Track 21-2Women’s Reproductive Health Care
  • Track 21-3Ambulatory Care for Women
  • Track 21-4Midwifery Care: Labor, Birth and New Born

Nursing Education is a practical and theoretical training to the nurses and prepares them for their professional duties. The training and education is taught by experienced nurses and medical professional who are qualified in the respective fields. The courses range from general nursing to mental health nursing, paediatric nursing, post-operatory nursing, and many more. Various Universities offer Bachelor’s, Master’s, Doctorates and Diploma courses in Nursing.

  • Track 22-1Innovations in Nursing Education
  • Track 22-2Problem-based Teaching and Learning
  • Track 22-3Evidence-based Teaching and Learning
  • Track 22-4Student’s Critical Thinking and Caring Competency Training
  • Track 22-5Student’s Clinical Reasoning and Decision Making Competency Training
  • Track 22-6Use of New Technology in Nursing Education
  • Track 22-7Graduate Nursing Education reform
  • Track 22-8Faculty Development
  • Track 22-9International Nursing Education