HYBRID EVENT: You can participate in person at Orlando, USA or Virtually from your home or work.

Global Conference on Gynecology & Women's Health

April 20-22, 2023 | Orlando, USA

April 20 -22, 2023 | Orlando, Florida, USA

Welcome Message

Welcome Message

Womens Health Conferences

Global Conference on Gynecology & Women's Health | Orlando, USA | April 20-22, 2023

Dear attendees of the global conference on Gynecology & Women’s Health. It is my honor and great pleasure to write a few sentences to welcome you. Today, the progress in the biotechnology era is the most advanced in the history. Many opportunities have become available, which are helpful in addressing various problems that need urgent attendance.

Only in the biomedical field, we have seen many developments, from gene sequencing to gene editing, gene therapy, regenerative medical therapy, personalized drugs, diagnosis of rare disease, wearable medical devices, robotic surgeries and artificial intelligence. Biomedical engineering is a new discipline and has developed significantly in a few years to address multiple fields from nanoengineering, synthetic biology and telehealth to medical imaging and tissue engineering. Multidisciplinary collaboration plays a critical role in addressing issues and making our world a better place for us and the future generation.

Yours Sincerely
Neda Zarrin-Khameh
Baylor College of Medicine, United States

Welcome Message

Gynecology Conferences

Global Conference on Gynecology & Women's Health | April 20-22 | Orlando, USA

“ Since the Pregnancy Mortality Surveillance System was implemented, the number of reported pregnancy-related deaths in the United States steadily increased from 7.2 deaths per 100,000 live births in 1987 to 17.3 deaths per 100,000 live births in 2018. 

The reasons for the overall increase in pregnancy-related mortality are unclear. Identification of pregnancy-related deaths has improved over time due to the use of computerized data linkages between death records and birth and fetal death records by states, changes in the way causes of death are coded, and the addition of a pregnancy checkbox to death records. However, errors in reported pregnancy status on death records have been described, potentially leading to overestimation of the number of pregnancy-related deaths.1 Whether the actual risk of a woman dying from pregnancy-related causes has increased is unclear, and in recent years, the pregnancy-related mortality ratios have been relatively stable.

This International meeting will highlight many aspects of obstetrics and gynaecology, but this worrying information on the alleged increased mortality of pregnancy related deaths in USA is enough to justify any effort to offer the best for new mother in USA and in the world.”

Yours Sincerely
Alberto Maringhini
ARNAS Civico Palermo, Italy

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