Wednesday 25 July 2018

29th World Cardiology Conference
November19-20, 2018 Edinburgh, Scotland
The Fight for Healthy Heart

We are honored to invite you at our upcoming 29th World Cardiology Conference which is scheduled to be held during November 19-20, 2018 at Edinburgh, Scotland. The conference is accredited with CME Credits which is applicable to all the participants of our meeting.

Being one of the most looked upon academic event related to Cardiology for the year 2018 we are pretty sure that our attendees and delegates will gain much knowledge from the talks and presentations.

Our motto is to bring all the finest and veteran experts from the local community together to give and gain inspiration about what our organization is hoping to achieve with our program.

For more details please visit Cardiology Conferences

Tuesday 10 July 2018

Alcohol & Heart Diseases: Can a few drinks really be good for your heart?
 Our heart is a pump that keeps blood moving around the body. It functions to deliver oxygen and nutrients to all parts of the body, and carries away unwanted carbon dioxide and waste products. When this heart, the arteries or blood vessels are damaged, this pumping system doesn’t functions properly leading to various heart problems. These problems are collectively known as cardiovascular disease and lead to the death of billion’s people a year, making this the world’s biggest killer.
Long-term excessive drinking increases your risk of developing Heart problems. Drinking within the low risk guidelines is unlikely to cause damage and, if you’re over 45, may help to protect the heart. It’s important to remember that you shouldn’t need to drink above the lower risk guidelines to undo any protective effect and start causing harm even if you are in this group.

Alcohol may have some protective benefits for the Heart
Moderate drinking that is one drink a day for women and two drink a day for men appears to protect some people against heart disease. One drink is 12 ounces of beer or wine cooler, 5 ounces of wine, or 1.5 ounces of 80-proof liquor.
Alcohol may help your heart in a few ways. It raises HDL or "good" cholesterol. HDL functions to keep LDL (bad) cholesterol from clogging your arteries by moving it to the liver, where it’s broken down and removed from the body. According to some studies, the combination of high HDL and low LDL levels protects against heart attacks and stroke. “However, this is not the most important factor in preventing heartdisease, and there are other ways to increase HDL than drinking alcohol, such as regular exercise
But before you break out that cocktail shaker, one should know this: Doctors aren’t sure if those healthy effects come from the alcohol or from other good lifestyle choices that light drinkers make. So if you don’t drink already, your heart isn’t a reason to start. A healthy diet and regular exercise is better to our body than the good effects that are tied to alcohol.
To get any health benefits from alcohol, keep your drinking light or moderate. Heavy drinking can make you more likely to get serious health problems like liver disease, cancer, and peptic ulcers. Regular or high alcohol use can affect your heart and lead to diseases of the heart muscle, called cardiomyopathy. Drinking alcohol regularly also can raise your blood pressure.
It’s not a good idea to start drinking alcohol to protect you against heart disease-
While alcohol in moderation is all right for most people,  it’s important to be aware you can fall victim to holiday heart syndrome if you overdo it. Binge drinking -- four or more drinks for women and five or more for men in about 2 hours -- can affect your heart rhythms. So even if you don’t have any alcohol during the week, you shouldn’t save all of your drinking for the weekend and overdo it.

For instance, the more alcohol you drink at one time, the higher your heartrate gets, according to research from the European Society of Cardiology. A sudden spike in heart rate is potentially dangerous to people with heart conditions, as it could trigger arrhythmia's (irregular heartbeats).

Drinking too much alcohol can raise the levels of some fats in the blood (triglycerides). It can also lead to high blood pressure, heart failure and an increased calorie intake. Excessive drinking and binge drinking can lead to stroke. Other serious heart problems include fetal alcohol syndrome, cardiomyopathy, cardiac arrhythmia and sudden cardiac death.
Pregnant women and anyone with a history of alcoholism should not drink.

Some safer ways to reduce your risk of developing heartdiseases are-
·         taking regular exercise
·         eating a healthy diet
·         Being aware of dangers such as smoking, drinking, stress and high blood pressure.

Keep your head up, keep your heart strong…….:)

Tuesday 29 May 2018

CME Applicable-World Cardiology 2018

29th World Cardiology Conference

November 19-20, 2018 Edinburgh, Scotland

Medical conferences play a critically important role in the continuing education of physicians, technicians, nurses, and other health care professionals. There are many functions which these conferences meet including following benefits:
  • Focus on sharpening the skills
  • Meet professional “idols” face-to-face
  • Try “new tools” in the armamentarium and evolving novel and locally relevant ideas
  • Breakout from psychological comfort zone into a new space which often sparks new ideas encouraging developing consensus in contentious areas all leading to improvement in health-care delivery, and patient outcomes
  •  Meet likeminded individuals, in person, to sort out issues and help build consensus on contentious issues.
  •  Exposure to other professionals may motivate the physicians to improve their performance and adopt continuous learning through the course of their careers.
World Cardiology 2018 would provide a scientific platform for world-class professors, scientists, researchers, cardiologists, & students, to discuss recent methodologies and treatments for Cardiovascular Diseases, Cardiac Electrophysiology, Clinical Cardiology, Vascular Heart Diseases, Interventional Cardiology, Heart Failure, Pediatric Cardiology and other health disorders. World Cardiology 2018 designed on the theme: The Fight for Healthy Heart is inviting expert faculties from all over the world that will present practical clinical approaches to diagnostics and latest management strategies of challenging and controversial topics in cardiology.
With immense pleasure we would like to invite all the interested participants to join us for the event at Edinburgh.  Edinburgh is not only one of the most attractive and beautiful cities in Europe; it is a city with a fantastic position. The view falls on all sides – green hills, the hint of the blue sea, the silhouettes of the buildings and the red cliffs. We are sure you will have a memorable time at the event as well as in the city.

We are looking forward for your association with World Cardiology 2018.

For more details please visit:

Wednesday 2 May 2018

World Cardiology 2018
Session on Women Heart Health, Hormones, and Heart Disease

Cardiovascular disease is one of the main causes of death among women, accounting for nearly 50% of female deaths. Statistics show that women on average develop cardiovascular disease 10 to 15 years later in life than men; this is largely due to the protective effects of natural estrogen. As long as women are having regular menstrual cycles, they enjoy a significant, although not absolute, level of protection. Naturally produced estrogen provides protective benefits and is linked with lower levels of LDL ("bad") cholesterol and triglycerides and higher HDL ("good") cholesterol. When a woman's estrogen production falls in her late forties to early fifties, she begins to lose her hormonal advantage.
A decline in the natural hormone estrogen may be a factor in heart disease increase among post-menopausal women. Estrogen is believed to have a positive effect on the inner layer of artery wall, helping to keep blood vessels flexible. That means they can relax and expand to accommodate blood flow.

Menopause does not cause cardiovascular diseases. However, certain risk factors increase around the time of menopause and a high-fat diet, smoking or other unhealthy habits begun earlier in life can also take a toll. Women should take care of their heart through regular exercise and good nutrition and by eliminating unhealthy habits like smoking, which may contribute to early menopause, increase the risk of blood clots, decrease the flexibility of arteries and lower the levels of HDL cholesterol.
To get the nutrients one should follow a dietary pattern that emphasizes:
  • fruits, vegetables,
  • whole grains,
  • low-fat dairy products,
  • poultry, fish and nuts,
  • While limiting red meat and sugary foods and beverages.
Women should aim for a 120 minutes of physical activity each week to help prevent heart disease, and an hour daily for a weight loss program, depending on individual needs. Walking, cycling, dancing or swimming like activities that use larger muscles at low resistance are good aerobic exercises.

29th World Cardiology Conference scheduled to be held during November 19-20, 2018 at Edinburgh, Scotland would cover a broad session focusing on Women Heart Health. We invite all the academic leaders, educators and, clinicians as well as for experts and scholars of higher education from all over the world to con-vane and share novel ideas for healthy heart life.

For more details visit our website:

Ellena Stewart
Program Director
World Cardiology 2018
Phone no: 1-702-508-5200 Ext: 8033
World Cardiology Conferences
47 Churchfield Road
London, W3 6AY, UK
Fax: +442030041517
E-mail add:

Tuesday 24 April 2018

29th World Cardiology Conference
November 19-20, 2018 Edinburgh, Scotland
Theme: The Fight for Healthy Heart

Do what it takes to start to have a healthy heart :)
  • Be smoke-free
  • Manage your blood cholesterol
  • Manage your blood pressure
  • Manage diabetes
  • Be physically active
  • Achieve and maintain a healthy weight
  • Enjoy a variety of nutritious foods
  • Look after your mental health

Monday 9 April 2018

29th World Cardiology Conference

November 19-20, 2018 Edinburgh, Scotland
Welcome Message
On behalf of the Organizing Committee, we extend a warm welcome to all of the distinguished speakers and participants of the 29th World Cardiology Conference which is scheduled to be held during November 19-20, 2018, in the beautiful Scotland's compact, hilly capital, Edinburgh-an elegant Georgian New Town with gardens and neoclassical buildings. Encouraged by the success of the preceding meetings, the Conference will feature a highly interactive and multidisciplinary Program including initiatives to address the entire patient-physician pathway and to look beyond the scientific topics alone.

The Conference has been designed to provide an innovative and comprehensive overview of the latest research developments in cardiovascular medicine, primarily in the areas of personalized cardiology and cardiac surgery. The major goal will be to demonstrate recent development in prevention and prophylaxis, cardiovascular risk prediction based on risk assessment procedures. The impact of the latest biomarker-based platforms to illustrate and to monitor subclinical and/or clinical atherosclerosis, myocarditis, aortic and arterial diseases will be discussed.

We do hope that you will enjoy the Conference and that your interaction with your colleagues from many different countries will stimulate a creative exchange of ideas and will be personally rewarding. 

Wednesday 28 March 2018

Save a life..It’s in your Hand 


What happens in a cardiac arrest?

Cardiac arrest is a failure of the heart’s electrical system that causes it to stop pumping blood to the brain.
While heart-attack victims typically experience symptoms prior to an emergency, cardiac arrest is always sudden and often with no warning signs for the victim or bystanders. For a victim of cardiac arrest, time is critical. Without immediate treatment the victim will suffer brain damage within three minutes and will rarely survive past 12 minutes. For a few minutes before the heart stops completely, it usually has an irregular rhythm, called Ventricular Fibrillation. During this small window of opportunity the best chance for survival lies in a strong Chain of Survival and it is often possible to shock the heart back into a normal rhythm and prevent heart failure.

The Chain of Survival is made up of four links which can improve the chances of survival and recovery for victims of cardiac arrest.
  • Early access & recognition: being able to recognize someone is in cardiac arrest and getting assistance is the first step to helping them. The sooner you can call the emergency services, the better
  • Early CPR: performing heart compressions can keep their heart going until a defibrillator arrives.  Anyone can perform CPR and a casualty who is in cardiac arrest would benefit greatly from bystander CPR.
  • Early defibrillation: A defibrillator is an electrical device that delivers a shock to the heart in an attempt to correct abnormal electrical activity. In basic terms, a defibrillator attempts to restart the heart into a normal beating rhythm. Early defibrillation is associated with better survival from a cardiac arrest.
  • Early advanced care: Appropriate advanced post-resuscitation care in a hospital is essential to improving long-term survival for the patient. This care should be accessed as quickly as possible after the cardiac arrest has occurred. Post-resuscitation care refers to the care provided pre hospital by an ambulance service and includes things such as medications, advanced airways, reversing reversible causes etc, to increase chance of survival to hospital.

We would warmly welcome you all to attend the World Cardiology 2018 Conference in Edinburg Scotland during November 19-20, 2018 to discuss the relevant advances in Cardio research and will explore the novel trends to reduce the effects of cardiovascular risk factors.

Ellena Stewart
Program Director
World Cardiology 2018
Phone no: 1-702-508-5200 Ext: 8033
E-mail add: