2nd Edition World Cardiology Congress

Theme: A Step Towards Healthy Heart

Event Date & Time

Event Location

Panorama Hotel Prague, Prague, Czech Republic

18 years of lifescience communication

Performers / Professionals From Around The Globe

Tracks & Key Topics

World Cardiology 2018

About Conference

Theme: A Step towards Healthy Heart

World Cardiology 2018 is hosted by EuroSciCon and it is focuses on the major issues of cardiac diseases and heart failure in people. This is of great concern as the survival of future generation is at stake. Knowing about heart diseases and maintaining healthy heart is important so we invite Researchers, cardiac surgeons, cardiac nurses, Academicians, Industrialists and Dieticians to give the world a better solution to this problem through World Cardiology 2018. The conference will be a platform to globalize one research, to share scientific experiences, to gain knowledge on new technologies and regulations.  The conference is scheduled on November 29-30, 2018 in Prague, Czech Republic. We invite sponsors and exhibitor to showcase your products to our participants and make it reach the public through them. We request you to make use of this opportunity to make the world a better place to live in.  

What’s New?

World cardiology 2018 includes international attendee workshops, lectures and symposia, including a designated registration area, a refreshment break and gala lunch. Cardiac surgeons and Academicians can join the EuroSciCon as an international member to receive discounts on registration. So come and join leading experts and allied professionals from November 29-30, 2018 in Prague Czech republic to keep up with the rapidly accelerating pace of change that is already having an impact on the field of Cardiology and Health care.

Target Audience

Practicing Cardiologists, Cardiologists in training, Cardiac Surgeons, Interventional cardiologists and other healthcare professionals like Advanced Practice Nurses, Physicians interested in the latest advances and techniques in the field of Cardiology. Clinical organizations, societies, medical schools and also Academicians; it includes University Faculties/Professors, Research Scholars, and Scientists who can be a part of this conference.

Importance and Scope:

Cardiology conference aims to provide expert insight into recent advances in key areas of cardiology, and a balanced perspective on how these may influence guidelines and patient management. The conference will cover an array of topics including subspecialties such as Imaging (i.e. CT, MRI, and echocardiography) intervention, acute coronary syndromesvalvular heart diseasearrhythmias and pacing, as well as prevention, and heart failure. The vision behind this world congress is to serve as a unique global platform for cardiologists, cardiac surgeons and researchers from world-renowned institutions to share and exchange new clinical studies and advancements in dealing with cardiac diseasesCardiology events have a wide scope globally in guiding cardiology students, cardiologists, scientists, research scholarsmedical practitioners, leading medical industries to champion professional and social relationship with sister organizations and actively concur within the analysis and safe utilization of the medicine with honour and ethics. These major scientific events comes up totally analysed to proffer the best prospect for the academicians in terms of collaborations to undertake the International workshops to present their research, and trade professionals in terms of exhibiting their products & services and B2B networking. The scientific conferences include oral and poster presentations, seminars, and workshops from the professionals working within the field of medicine.

About Prague

Prague is the capital and most astronomically immense city in the Czech Republic, the 14th most immensely colossal city in the European Amalgamation and additionally the historical capital of Bohemia. Situated in the north-west of the country on the Vltava river, the city is home to about 1.4 million people, while its more immensely colossal urban zone is estimated to have a population of 2.2 million. The city has a temperate climate, with warm summers and algid winters.

Prague has been a political, cultural and economic centre of central Europe consummate with genuinely opulent history. Founded during the Romanesque and flourishing by the Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque eras, Prague was the capital of the kingdom of Bohemia and the main residence of several Holy Roman Emperors, most eminently of Charles IV. It was a paramount city to the Habsburg Monarchy and its Austro-Hungarian Imperium.


Sessions and Tracks

Track 1: Clinical Cardiology

Cardiology is a branch of medicine dealing with disorders of the heart be it human or animal. The field includes medical diagnosis and treatment of congenital heart defects, coronary artery disease, heart failure, valvular heart disease and electrophysiology. Physicians who specialize in this field of medicine are called cardiologists, a specialty of internal medicine. Pediatric cardiologists are pediatricians who specialize in cardiology. Physicians who specialize in cardiac surgery are called cardiothoracic surgeons or cardiac surgeons, a specialty of general surgery

Track 2: Invasive cardiology

Invasive cardiology uses open or minimally-invasive surgery to identify or treat structural or electrical abnormalities within the heart structure. When plaque clogs your arteries, it becomes difficult for blood to flow normally. Angioplasty inserts a tiny balloon into your clogged vein and pushes plaque against the walls, allowing for increased blood flow. Stenting is usually done in conjunction with angioplasty. A cardiac stent is a small metal coil which permanently holds a clogged vein open.

  • Angioplasty
  •  Stenting

Track 3: Non-invasive cardiology

Non-invasive cardiology identifies heart problems without using any needles, fluids, or other instruments which are inserted into the body. Nuclear cardiology is a non-invasivestudy of cardiovascular disorders by means of various types of imaging which may use radioactive elements. Echocardiograph is the usage of ultrasound waves to create images of the heart and surrounding structures in order to identify how well the heart pumps blood, infections, and structural abnormalities. Cardiac electrophysiology is the study and testing of the electrical currents which generate heartbeats. Stress tests usually involve exercise which is monitored by your cardiologist. These exercises provide your cardiologist information about how your heart performs under physical stress. Heart monitors may also be called a Holter monitor or cardiac event recorder. Heart monitors are essentially tape recorders for your heart’s electrical activity over a set amount of time. CT scans produce images which your cardiologist can examine for heart disease and atherosclerosis.

Track 4: Interventional Cardiology

Interventional cardiology is a non-surgical option which uses a catheter – a small, flexible tube – to repair damaged or weakened vessels, narrowed arteries, or other affected parts of the heart structure. Coronary artery disease  A narrowing of the arteries which supply the heart muscle with blood and oxygen. Heart valve disease occurs when the valves which control blood flow into the heart’s chambers are not working correctly. Peripheral vascular disease heart can also be affected by clogged or hardened veins and arteries which are in other parts of your body. Angioplasty  is an intervention to dilate either arteries or veins. Coronary angioplasty/Percutaneous coronary intervention is an intervention for the treatment of coronary artery disease. It can be culprit-vessel revascularization only or complete revascularization. valvuloplasty It is the dilation of narrowed cardiac valves (usually mitral, aortic, or pulmonary). Congenital heart defect correction Percutaneous approaches can be employed to correct atrial septal and ventricular septal defects, closure of a patent ductus arteriosus, and angioplasty of the great vessels. Percutaneous valve replacement an alternative to open heart surgery, percutaneous valve replacement is the replacement of a heart valve using percutaneous methods. This is performed on the aortic valve, pulmonary valve and recently the mitral valve. Percutaneous valve repair An alternative to open heart surgery, percutaneous valve repair is performed on the mitral valve using the MONARC system or MitraClip system. Coronary thrombectomy. Coronary thrombectomy involves the removal of a thrombus (blood clot) from the coronary arteries.

  • Coronary artery disease
  • Heart valve disease
  • Peripheral vascular disease
  • Angioplasty
  • Coronary angioplasty/Percutaneous coronary intervention
  • Congenital heart defect correction
  • Percutaneous valve replacement
  • Percutaneous valve repair:
  • Coronary thrombectomy

Track 5: Paediatric Cardiology

Pediatric Cardiologists care for patients with congenital or acquired cardiac and cardiovascular abnormalities. The scope of pediatric cardiology practice is extensive. Pediatric Cardiologists evaluate and care for fetuses, neonates, infants, children, adolescents, young adults, and adults.

Special areas of clinical and academic interest include: Intensive Cardiac Care, Cardiac Catheterization and Intervention, Electrophysiology, Imaging, Fetal Cardiology, Exercise Physiology, Preventive Cardiology, Heart Failure and Transplantation, and Pulmonary Hypertension.

cardiovascular diseases seen in paediatrics are as follows :

  • Aortic senosis
  • Arrhythmias
  • Atrial sptic defect
  • Cardiac failure
  • Cardiomyopathy
  • Coarctation of aorta
  • Congenital heart disease
  • Endocardial cushion defect
  • Kawasaki disease
  • Pulmonary atresia and pulmonary stenosis
  • Pulmonary hypertension
  • Rheumatic heart disease
  • Total Anomalous Pulmonary Venous Connection
  • Transposition of great arteries
  • Tricus arteriosus
  • Ventricular septal defect

 Track 6:  Cardiac Imaging

A physician may recommend cardiac imaging to support a diagnosis of a heart condition. Medical specialty professional organizations discourage the use of routine cardiac imaging during pre-operativeassessment for patients about to undergo low or mid-risk non-cardiac surgery because the procedure carries risks and is unlikely to result in the change of a patient's management. Stress cardiac imaging is discouraged in the evaluation of patients without cardiac symptoms or in routine follow-ups.

  • Magnetic resonance
  • Coronary CT calcium scan
  • Computed tomography angiography
  • Positron emission tomography
  • Echocardiogram
  • Intravascular ultrasound
  • Fractional flow reserve
  • Coronary catheterization

Track 7: Cardiovascular Disease

Cardiovascular disease (CVD) is a class of diseases that involve the heart or blood vessels. Cardiovascular diseaseincludes coronary artery diseases (CAD) such as angina and myocardial infarction (commonly known as a heart attack). Other CVDs include 

  • Stroke
  • Heart failure
  • Hypertensive heart disease
  • Rheumatic heart disease
  • Cardiomyopathy
  • Heart arrhythmia
  • Congenital heart disease
  • Valvular heart disease
  • Carditis
  • Aortic aneurysms
  • Peripheral artery disease
  • Thromboembolic disease
  • Venous thrombosis.

Track 8: Heart Failure

Heart failure can be brought on by many conditions that damage the heart, including: Coronary artery disease. This is a disease of the arteries that supply blood and oxygen to your heart. It decreases blood flow to your heart muscle. If the arteries narrow or get blocked, your heart becomes starved for oxygen and nutrients and can't pump as well. Heart attack. This may happen when a coronary artery is blocked suddenly, which stops the flow of blood to your heart muscle. Cardiomyopathy. This is damage to your heart muscle that can be caused by artery or blood flow problems, infections, and alcohol and drug abuse. Other diseases or genetic issues can also bring it on. Make sure your doctor knows your family's health history. Conditions that overwork the heart. These include things like high blood pressure, heart valve disease, thyroid disease, kidney disease, diabetes, or heart defects you've had since you were born.  

  • Coronary artery disease
  • Heart attack
  • Conditions that overwork the heart.
  • Cardiomyopathy

Stages of Heart Failure:

Stage A. This is the period when you are at risk for heart failure. You may be in this stage if you have:

  • High blood pressure
  • Diabetes
  • Coronary artery disease
  • Metabolic syndrome

You may also be at risk if you have a history of:

  • Cardiotoxic drug therapy
  •  Alcohol abuse
  • Rheumatic fever
  • Family members with cardiomyopathy

Stage B. You're in this phase if you never had symptoms of heart failure but you're diagnosed with systolic left ventricular dysfunction, which means the left chamber of your heart doesn't pump well. You may be in this group if you had or have:

  • Heart attack
  • Valve disease
  • Cardiomyopathy

Stage C. You're in this phase if you have systolic heart failure along with symptoms such as:

  • Shortness of breath
  • Fatigue
  • Less ability to exercise

Stage D. You're in this phase if you have systolic heart failure and advanced symptoms after you get medical care.

Track 9: Diabetic Cardiovascular Disease

Even when glucose levels are under control it greatly increases the risk of heart disease and stroke. That's because people with diabetes, particularly type 2 diabetes, may have the following conditions that contribute to their risk for developing cardiovascular disease.

  • Glycemic control
  • Obesity
  • Dyslipidemia
  • Hypertension
  • Oxidativestress
  • Epigenetics
  • Inflammatory cascde, therosclerosis
  • Endothelial dysfunction
  • Cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy

Track 10: Women And Cardiac Arrhythmia

Several prominent electrophysiologic differences have been noted between the sexes. By 5 years of age, girls have a higher heart rate than do boys, which might be explained by a shorter sinus node refractory time. The shorter QT interval in men is noted during puberty, as sex hormone levels rise. The length of the QT interval in men increases linearly through adulthood until the age of 50, when it becomes similar to that of women, which correlates with the decrease in androgen levels. Furthermore, QRS amplitudeand duration are greater in men, consequent to a higher cardiac mass and thicker left ventricular walls.

  • Effects of Sex Hormones
  • Atrial Fibrillation

Track 11: Critical Cardiac Care

Critical cardiac care (CIC) which is also known as coronary care unit (CCU)  is a hospital ward specialized in the care of patients with heart attacks, unstable angina, cardiac dysrhythmiaand  various other cardiac conditions that require continuous monitoring and treatment or first aid treatment till the doctor comes. There are also units available in the hospitals to take care of the emergency situation. The Cardiac intensive care unit (CICU) is a specialized ICU dealing with cardiac patients and is usually staffed by cardiologists. It offers critical care staff especially trained in acute coronary syndromes and has additional technology such as intra-aortic balloon pumps, etc.

  • Cardiopulmonary resuscitation
  • Extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ECMO)
  • Clot busting medicine
  • Oxygen therapy
  • Emergency medicine
  • Acute coronary care
  • Subacute coronary care

Track 12: Cardiac Surgery

The surgery done to heart by an professional cardiologist to treat its dysfunction. There are many different types of cardiac surgeriesavailable to cure different type of cardiac problems some of them are mentioned below

  • Open heart surgery
  • Modern beating heart surgery
  • Heart transplant
  • Coronary artery bypass grafting
  • Minimally invasive surgery

Track 13: Cardio-Oncology

Cardio-oncology is the intersection of heart conditions in patients who have been treated for cancer. Cardiologists can assess patients for potential risk of developing heart conditions if patients take certain types of cancer drugs, or following radiation treatment to the chest. By designing Cardio-OncologyProgram to provide cancer patients with excellent, multidisciplinary care. We combine advanced imaging and treatment protocols with a knowledgeable team of oncologists and cardiologists working together.

Track 14: Atherosclerosis

 Atherosclerosis is a disease in which the inside of an artery narrows due to the build up of plaque. Initially, there are generally no symptoms. When severe, it can result in coronary artery disease, stroke, peripheral artery disease, or kidney problems depending on the arteries which are affected. Symptoms, if they occur, generally do not begin until middle age.


  • Diabetes
  • Dyslipidaemia
  • Tobacco smoking
  • Trans fat
  • Abdominal obesity
  • Western pattern diet
  • Insulin resistance
  • Hypertension


  • Advanced age
  • Family history
  • Genetic abnormalities

The type of artery affected and where the plaque develops varies with each person. Plaque may partially or totally block blood flow through a large or medium-sized artery in the heart, brain, pelvis, legs, arms or kidneys. When this happens, various diseases may result. These include:

  • Coronary heart disease 
  • Angina 
  • Carotid artery disease
  • Peripheral artery disease 
  • Chronic kidney disease.

Track15: Obesity and Heart

Obesity has numerous consequences on the cardiovascular system. Chronic accumulation of excess body fat leads to a variety of metabolic changes, increasing the prevalence of CVD risk factors but also affecting systems modulating inflammation. Obesity promotes alterations in other intermediate risk factors such as dyslipidemia, HTN, glucose intolerance, inflammatory state, obstructive sleep apnea/hypoventilation, and a prothrombotic state, as well as probably many additional unknown mechanisms. Obesity also induces a variety of structural adaptations/alterations in CV structure/function.  Being obese can raise blood cholesterol and triglyceride levels. lower "good" HDL cholesterol. HDL cholesterol is linked with lower heart disease and stroke risk, so low LDL tends to raise the risk. increase blood pressure. diabetes. In some people, diabetes makes other risk factors much worse. The danger of heart attack is especially high for these people.

Correlation of obesity and heart:

  • Obesity and hypertension
  • Obesity and coronary heart disease
  • Obesity and heart failure
  • Obesity and atrial fibrillation
  • Obesity and stoke
  • Obesity and ventricular arrhythmias
  • Obesity and sleep apnea
  • Obesity and venous disease

Track 16: Cardiac Medications

These are different class of drugs which are used to treat cardiac diseases and even to prevent occurrence of cardiac failure

  • ACE inhibitors: These medications block stress hormones and relieve stress on the heart’s pumping action. They improve symptoms and reduce hospitalizations for patients with heart failure.
  • Antiarrhythmics: These control irregular heartbeats — and maintain a normal heart rate and rhythm.
  • Anticoagulants and platelet inhibitors: These cause your blood to take longer to clot, which can reduce the risk of strokes and heart attacks that can occur when blood clots get stuck in small blood vessels.
  • Antihypertensives: These are commonly used to treat high blood pressure by relaxing and widening blood vessels.
  • Beta blockers: These medications are often prescribed to treat angina, high blood pressure, and irregular heart rhythms. They  Block stress hormones and relieve stress on the heart’s pumping action . Relax the blood vessels so blood can move more easily. Improve the heart’s function . Reduce symptoms and lessen the chance of future hospitalizations
  • Calcium channel blockers: These are commonly used to treat high blood pressure, coronary artery spasms, and angina. They restrict the normal flow of calcium into the cells of the heart and blood vessels, which discourages smaller vessels from narrowing and going into spasm, and also reduces the heart’s workload and need for oxygen.
  • Digitalis glycosides: These strengthen the heart muscle, treat irregular heart rhythms, and improve exercise tolerance.
  • Diuretics: These help rid your body of excess fluid and salt. They are often prescribed for high blood pressure and congestive heart failure.
  • Lipid medications: The medications in this category work in different ways. Depending on which one you’re taking, lipid medications can lower your levels of cholesterol, LDL, and triglycerides — as well as treat abnormally low levels of HDL cholesterol.
  • Nitrates and other antianginals : These are commonly used to prevent, reduce, or relieve angina pain. They work by relaxing blood vessels and increasing the supply of blood and oxygen to the heart — while reducing the blood pressure that your heart has to pump against.

Track 17: Non pharmacotherapy for  cardiovascular diseases

There are some non pharmacotherapies are available to prevent and to control heart diseases. These non pharmaco therapies can be implemented along with pharmacotherapy.

Track 18: Cardiac Care Nursing

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 angina, cardiomyopathy, coronary artery disease, congestive 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 drip.

Cardiac nurses work in many different environments, including coronary care units (CCU), cardiac catheterization, intensive care units (ICU), operating theatres, cardiac rehabilitation centers, clinical research, cardiac surgery wards, cardiovascular intensive care units (CVICU), and cardiac medical wards.

Track 19: Current Research In Cardiology

Cardiology conferences comprises the current research in cardiology contains the new innovative methods that are coming in cardiology related field.

  • Statin therapy
  • Thrombolytic therapy
  • Cardiac rehabilitation
  • 3-D imaging
  • Wearable technologies
  • Wireless technologies and biosensors 
  • Percutaneous mitral valve repair devices
  • 3-D bioprinting

Track 20: Cardiovascular Diseases during Pregnancy

Pregnancy increases the risk of new-onset SVT. This risk is higher in pregnant patients with Wolff-Parkinson-White syndrome. In the absence of structural heart disease, AF and atrial flutter are rare during pregnancy. Nonsustained ventricular arrhythmias occur in up to 50% of pregnant women, but the clinical risk of sustained ventricular arrhythmia in the absence of structural heart disease is low.

Most antiarrhythmic drugs are classified as category C drugs during pregnancy by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) .Therefore, drug therapy should be used only in patients who have life-threatening arrhythmias or debilitating symptoms. Most β-blockers are classified as category C drugs by the FDA; however, atenolol is classified as a category D drug because it has been implicated in intrauterine growth retardation, and sotalol, pindolol, and acebutolol are classified as category B drugs. Other class C drugs include adenosine, digoxin, and heparin, whereas lidocaine and enoxaparin are class B drugs. Enoxaparin is safe for the fetus, but some formulations contain the preservative benzylalcohol, which can be harmful. Amiodarone is considered a category D drug, and warfarin (category X) should not be used at all during pregnancy because of its teratogenicity.

Track 21: Congenital Heart Therapies

A congenital heart defect (CHD), also known as a congenital heart anomaly or congenital heart disease, is a problem in the structure of the heart that is present at birth. Signs and symptoms depend on the specific type of problem. Symptoms can vary from none to life-threatening. When present they may include rapid breathing, bluish skin, poor weight gain, and feeling tired. It does not cause chest pain. Most congenital heart problems do not occur with other diseases. Complications that can result from heart defects include heart failure.

The cause of a congenital heart defect is often unknown. Certain cases may be due to infections during pregnancy such as rubella, use of certain medications or drugs such as alcohol or tobacco, parents being closely related, or poor nutritional status or obesity in the mother. Having a parent with a congenital heart defect is also a risk factor. A number of genetic conditions are associated with heart defects including Down syndrome, Turner syndrome, and Marfan syndrome. Congenital heart defects are divided into two main groups: cyanotic heart defects and non-cyanotic heart defects, depending on whether the child has the potential to turn bluish in color. The problems may involve the interior walls of the heart, the heart valves, or the large blood vessels that lead to and from the heart.

  • Hypoplasia
  • Obstruction defects
  • Septal defects
  • Cyanotic defects


Learn More

Top Cardiology Universities Worldwide:

Cardiology Universities in USA

Harvard University |  Stanford UniversityMassachusetts Institute of TechnologyUniversity of California BerkeleyUniversity of MichiganUniversity of WashingtonCornell UniversityColumbia University New YorkUniversity of California Los Angeles UCLAUniversity of PennsylvaniaYale UniversityJohns Hopkins UniversityUniversity of Wisconsin MadisonUniversity of California San DiegoPennsylvania State UniversityDuke UniversityUniversity of Texas AustinUniversity of ChicagoPrinceton UniversityNew York UniversityUniversity of North Carolina Chapel HillUniversity of Illinois Urbana ChampaignUniversity of Southern CaliforniaUniversity of FloridaUniversity of California DavisNorthwestern University | University of Maryland College ParkOhio State UniversityCarnegie Mellon UniversityUniversity of California IrvineMichigan State UniversityWashington University Saint LouisUniversity of PittsburghCalifornia Institute of Technology CaltechPurdue University | Boston UniversityUniversity of California San FranciscoRutgers The State University of New JerseyUniversity of ArizonaGeorgia Institute of TechnologyUniversity of Colorado BoulderUniversity of VirginiaArizona State University | Texas A&M UniversityVanderbilt University

Cardiology Universities in Europe

University of OxfordUniversity of CambridgeUniversity College LondonEidgenössische Technische Hochschule ETH ZürichSwiss Federal Institute of Technology ZurichUniversity of EdinburghImperial College LondonUniversity of ManchesterUtrecht University / Universiteit UtrechtÉcole Polytechnique Fédérale de LausanneCatholic University of LeuvenUniversity of Amsterdam / Universiteit van AmsterdamKing's College LondonUniversity of Copenhagen / Københavns UniversitetUniversity of Groningen / Rijksuniversiteit Groningen | University of Helsinki / Helsingin yliopistoLudwig Maximilians Universität MünchenUniversity of GlasgowUniversity of Oslo / Universitetet i OsloUniversity of LeedsGhent University / Universiteit GentRuprecht Karls Universität HeidelbergUppsala University / Uppsala UniversitetLund University / Lunds UniversitetVU University of Amsterdam / Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam | Delft University of Technology TU DelftTechnische Universität MünchenUniversität ZürichUniversity of Warwick | Aarhus University / Aarhus UniversitetUniversità di Bologna (Università degli Studi di Bologna)Universität WienUniversité de GeneveUniversity of NottinghamBristol UniversityUniversità degli Studi di Roma La SapienzaUniversity of SouthamptonQueen Mary University of LondonNewcastle University Newcastle upon TyneKarlsruhe Institute of Technology (Universität Karlsruhe)Universitat de BarcelonaRheinische Friedrich Wilhelms Universität BonnUniversität HamburgKarolinska Institute / Karolinska InstitutetRheinisch Westfalische Technische Hochschule Aachen | University of Sheffield

Cardiology Universities in Asia-pacific

University of Western AustraliaUniversity of South Australia | University of New England AustraliaAustralian Catholic University | Federation University Australia | University of Notre Dame AustraliaAustralian Maritime CollegeAustralian College of Physical Education Torrens University AustraliaGovernance Institute of Australia

Cardiology Societies and Association in USA

North American Society for Cardiovascular Imaging | Alliance of Cardiovascular Professionals (ACVP) | Society of Invasive Cardiovascular Professionals (SICP) | American Association of Heart Failure Nurses (AAHFN) | Heart Rhythm Society | American Heart Association (AHA) | American Society of Nuclear Cardiology (ASNC) | Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions (SCAI) | Society of Cardiovascular Anesthesiologists | Cardiovascular Credentialing International (CCI) | American Society of Hypertension (ASH) | International Society for Heart Research (ISHR) | Society of Geriatric Cardiology | American College of Cardiovascular Administrators (ACCA) The American Society for Preventive CardiologyAmerican Society of Nuclear CardiologySociety of Cardiovascular Computed Tomography | American Association of Heart Failure Nurses | Journal of the American Society of Echocardiography | American Association of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation | American Society for Preventive Cardiology.

Cardiology Societies and Association in Europe

European Heart Rhythm Association (EHRA) | The European Society for CardioVascular Surgery | European Atherosclerosis Society | Association for European Paediatric CardiologyBulgarian Society of Cardiology | Ukrainian Association of Cardiology | British Association for Cardiovascular Prevention and RehabilitationTurkish Society of CardiologySpanish Society of CardiologyBritish Cardiovascular Intervention Society | British Congenital Cardiac AssociationPortuguese Society of Cardiology | Moroccan Society of Cardiology | Netherlands Society of Cardiology | Italian Federation of Cardiology | Finnish Cardiac Society | Egyptian Society of CardiologyFrench Society of Cardiology | Austrian Society of Cardiology | Icelandic Society of Cardiology | Luxembourg Society of Cardiology | Armenian Cardiologists Association | German Cardiac Society

Cardiology Societies and Association in Asia Pacific

Asian Pacific Society of Cardiology | Asia Pacific Heart Rhythm SocietySingapore Heart Foundation. | National Heart Association of MalaysiaAsian Pacific Society of Interventional CardiologyCardiac Society of Australia and New ZealandNational Heart Association of Malaysia | Philippine Heart AssociationNational Society for the Prevention of Heart Disease and Rehabilitation (India)Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging (SNMMI) | Society of Cardiovascular Computed Tomography (SCCT) | Oman Heart Association | Saudi Heart AssociationJapanese Circulation SocietyColombian Society of Cardiology and Cardiovascular SurgeryThe Saudi Group for CardioVascular Prevention and Rehabilitation

Cardiology Conferences in USA

International Echocardiography Conferences , January 15- 19, 2018 USA | Annual Cardiovascular Anesthesiologists Conferences  February 25 2018, USA | International Echocardiography And Multimodality Imaging Case-Based Decision Making Conferences January 28 - February 2, 2018, USA | Annual Cardiovascular Conferences, February 10, 2018 USA, International Cardiology Update Conferences, February 16-17 2018, USA | Annual Cardio Vascular Diseases Conferences | Jul 16-17 2018 Georgia, USA | International Heart & Vascular Conferences, January 27, 2018, USA | International Cardiovascular Innovation Conferences  January 28,2018  USA | 10th Annual Cardiology Course Conferences | International Updates In Cardio-Oncology Conferences | Annual Challenges And New Frontiers in Cardiology Conferences , February 1-3, 2018 Scottsdale, USA | International Atherosclerosis Conferences, February 04 -08,2018  Taos, New Mexico, USA | International Cardiac Regulatory Mechanisms Conferences, June 3-8,2018, USA | International Heart Failure Conferences, January,14-16, 2018 | International Heart Beat of Cardiology Conferences February 22,2018, USA : Annual Practical Application of Echocardiography Conferences December 7-10,2018 ,Chicago, USA

Cardiology Conferences in EUROPE

The Annual European Heart Rhythm Conferences, March18 – 20, 2018  Barcelona , Spain | The World-Leading Course In Interventional Cardiovascular Medicine Conferences, May 22 – 25, 2018,Paris –France | International Cardiovascular Nursing Conferences, June 7-9,2018  Dublin –Ireland | International Heart Failure Conferences ,May 26-29, 2018 ,Vienna ,Austria | Annual CardioVascular Biology Conferences ,April 20-22, 2018 ,Vienna –Austria | International Acute Cardiovascular Care Conferences, March 03-05, 2018 ,Milan-Italy | Annual Nuclear Cardiology and Cardiac CT Conferences, May,07-09, 2018 ,Vienna –Austria | Annual European Association Of Preventive Cardiology Conferences  2018,April 19-21,2018 ,Ljubljana –Slovenia | Annual Acute Cardiovascular Care Conferences 2018, March 3-5, 2018,Milan-Italy | International Catheter therapy of congenital, structural and valvar heart disease Conferences January 31-Febraury 03,2018 Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam | Annual Cardiovascular Medicine and Cardiac Surgery Conferences July 5-6,2018,Frankfurt, Germany | 28th International French society of Cardiology Conferences January 17-20,2018, Paris, France |  International Pediatric Cardiology Conferences August 30 - September 1,2018, Indonesia | International Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance Conferences, January 31-February 3, 2018 Barcelona, Spain

Cardiology Conferences in Asia-Pacific

11th International Asia Pacific Heart Rhythm Conferences  October,17-20,2018, Taipei, Taiwan | 20th International Conference on Cardiac Imaging and Nursing Conferences, March 27-28, 2018,Tokyo, Annual Cardiology Conferences, June,25-26,2018,Seri Pacific Hotel Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia | International Cardiology & Cardiovascular Medicine Conferences, February,18-20,2018, Bangkok, Thailand |  International Cardiovascular Conferences , April 25-27,2018,Korea | Annual Myocardial and Pericardial Diseases Conferences,October,24-26,2018, Czech Republic

Top Cardiology Journals

Cardiology Journals USA

Journal of the American College of CardiologyEuropean Heart JournalCirculation ResearchJACC: Cardiovascular InterventionsJACC: Heart FailureJACC: Cardiovascular Imaging | Circulation. Heart failureCirculation: Cardiovascular InterventionsNature Reviews Cardiology | Journal of Heart and Lung TransplantationEuropean Journal of Heart FailureCardiovascular imagingJournal of Cardiovascular Magnetic ResonanceJournal of the American Society of Echocardiography |  Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular BiologyCirculation. Cardiovascular quality and outcomesCirculation: Arrhythmia and ElectrophysiologyAmerican Heart JournalCardiovascular ResearchCirculation. Cardiovascular geneticsEuropean Heart Journal Cardiovascular ImagingJournal of Molecular and Cellular CardiologyProgress in Cardiovascular DiseasesJournal of Cerebral Blood Flow and MetabolismJournal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular SurgeryJournal of StrokeJournal of the American Heart AssociationJournal of Clinical LipidologyBasic Research in CardiologyJournal of Vascular SurgeryJournal of HypertensionAmerican Journal of CardiologyClinical Research in CardiologyEuroInterventionCardiovascular DiabetologyJournal of Cardiovascular ElectrophysiologyJournal of Atherosclerosis

Cardiology Journals  Europe

Kardiologia PolskaPostepy w Kardiologii InterwencyjnejCor et VasaKardiochirurgia i Torakochirurgia PolskaKardiologiyaCardiovascular Therapy and Prevention (Russian Federation)Vnitrni LekarstviRussian Journal of CardiologyCardiology LettersNadcisnienie TetniczeActa AngiologicaIntervencni a Akutni KardiologieKardiologicka RevuePolski Przeglad KardiologicznyClinical and Experimental Medical Letters

Cardiology Journals  Asia Pacific

 Circulation Journal | Hypertension ResearchJournal of CardiologyJournal of atherosclerosis and thrombosisElectrolyte and Blood PressureJournal of Geriatric CardiologyInternational Heart JournalAnnals of Thoracic MedicineJournal of Cardiovascular UltrasoundKorean Circulation JournalAnnals of Thoracic and Cardiovascular SurgeryAnnals of Cardiac AnaesthesiaJournal of Cardiovascular Disease ResearchIndian Heart JournalAnnals of Pediatric CardiologyKorean Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular SurgeryIndian Pacing and Electrophysiology Journal |  Journal of Clinical and Experimental CardiologyChinese Journal of Cardiology | Indian Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular SurgeryChinese Journal of Cerebrovascular DiseasesPVRI ReviewJournal of the Hong Kong College of CardiologyRespiration and Circulation

Cardiology Job Opportunities:

PhysicianCardiologist PhysicianInterventional Cardiology – TAVRRN Cardiovascular Supervisor | Medical AssistantSurgery Scheduler PlanoFull Project ScientistAssistant ScientistAssociate ScientistClerical Associate | Cardiology TechnologistResearch AssistantCommunication OfficerSpeech PathologistInventory AssociateProfessor | Assistant ProfessorResearch ScientistHeart SurgeonDoctorResearch FellowResearch Scholar | Research CoordinatorECG Technician | EchocardiographerCardiac PACS Administrator |  APN, CardiologyJunior Accounting AssociateAcademic Cardiologist | Perfusionistcardiac stress technologistExtrusion TechnicianCVICU FellowshipPatient Care ManagerEKG Technologist | Cardiology Solutions Account ManagerExercise Physiology Tech | Supv-Patient Access SvcHospitalistClinical Research CoordinatorAssoc Dir-Cardiovascular SvcsImaging Informatics Sr AnalystTechnical Services SpecialistNurse-Patient Care CoordinatorClinical Research AssistantPalliative Care Patient Experience Manager | Physician AssistantCentral Sterile TechnicianUltrasonographerPTCA Special Procedures TechnicianNurse TechnicianRegistered Cardiac SonographerCardiac Technician | Cardiovascular / Echo SonographerEKG TechnicianChief of Digestive Diseases | UnityPoint Clinic Methodist CardiologyUnityPoint Clinic CardiologyCardiology NocturnistPhysician Assistant- Vascular SurgerySonographerRelief Cardiology TechnicianRelief SonographerAcademic Research ScientistClinical Cardiovascular Research EpidemiologistRegional Cardiology Clinical ConsultantPostdoctoral Fellow – CardiologyScheduler CardiologyMedical TranscriptionistAdministrative Assistant CardiologyFront Office Coordinator- Cardiology | Cardiology Analyst





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A huge thanks to all our amazing partners. We couldn’t have a conference without you!

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A huge thanks to all our amazing partners. We couldn’t have a conference without you!