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Recommended Conferences for Oral Cancer

Oral Cancer


As per available reports about Oral cancer 12 Relevant Journals, 1208 Conference Proceedings, 24 Collaborations, 223 National Symposiums,  1273 Open Access Articles are presently dedicated exclusively to dentistry Field.

Cancer is defined as the uncontrollable growth of cells that invade and cause damage to surrounding tissue. Oral cancer appears as a growth or sore in the mouth that does not go away. Oral cancer, which includes cancers of the lips, tongue, cheeks, floor of the mouth, hard and soft palate, sinuses, and pharynx (throat), can be life threatening if not diagnosed and treated early.Oral health is a state of being free of chronic oral-facial pain conditions, oral and pharyngeal (throat) cancers, oral soft tissue lesions.. Recent advances in Cosmetic dentistry/Aesthetic dentistry, Veterinary, Restorative dentistry encouraged researchers to explore the potential for regenerating functional and living teeth. Sedation dentistry refers to the use of pharmacological agents to calm and relax a patient prior to and during a dental appointment. Oral hygiene : it is the practice of keeping the mouth and teeth clean to prevent dental problems. Recent advances in orthodontics technology make treatment more comfortable.

OMICS International Organizes 1000+ Global Events Every Year across USA, Europe & Asia with support from 1000 more scientific societies and Publishes 700+ Open access journals which contains over 100000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board and organizing committee members. The conference series website will provide you list and details about the conference organize worldwide.

Scope and Importance:

Oral cancer can form in any part of the mouth or throat. Most oral cancers begin in the tongue and in the floor of the mouth. Anyone can get oral cancer, but the risk is higher if you are male, over age 40, use tobacco or alcohol or have a history of head or neck cancer. Frequent sun exposure is also a risk for lip cancer. Symptoms of oral cancer include : White or red patches in your mouth,A mouth sore that won't heal, Bleeding in your mouth, Loose teeth, Problems or pain with swallowing, A lump in your neck, An ear ache. Oral cancer treatments may include surgery, radiation therapy or chemotherapy. Some patients have a combination of treatments. Diagnosis/Symptoms : Mouth Growths, Oral Cancer Exam, Panoramic Dental X-Ray, Stages of Lip and Oral Cavity Cancer. Treatment : Head and Neck Radiation Treatment and Your Mouth, Treatment Option Overview (Lip and Oral Cavity Cancer),Treatment Options by Stage (Lip and Oral Cavity Cancer),Treatment Options for Recurrent Lip and Oral Cavity Cancer. Evaluation and treatment by an SLP are important to restore speech intelligibility and swallowing skills. Treatment often includes helping people get used to the differences in the size, shape, and feel of their mouth. The SLP will also teach the person how to produce speech sounds more clearly. Oral exercises help the client develop better control over weakened muscles in the throat or palate and to correct nasality problems. Treatment for swallowing problems varies from simple changes in food consistency to exercises for weak oral muscles to learning totally new ways to swallow. In many cases, improvement is evident within several months. Oral cancer is the sixth most common cancer in the world. At least 30,000 new cases of oral and oropharyngeal cancers are diagnosed each year. Incidence rates are greater than 2:1 male-to-female for oral cavity cancers, and the rates are greatest in men over age 40. Remission of cancers of the lip and oral cavity varies depending on the stage and specific site. Most patients who present with early cancers of the lip are highly curable by surgery or by radiation therapy, with cure rates of 90% to 100%.
Oral cancers are part of a group of cancers commonly referred to as head and neck cancers, and of all head and neck cancers they comprise about 85% of that category. Brain cancer is a cancer category unto itself, and is not included in the head and neck cancer group.

Historically the death rate associated with this cancer is particularly high not because it is hard to discover or diagnose, but due to the cancer being routinely discovered late in its development. Today, that statement is still true, as there is not a comprehensive program in the US to opportunistically screen for the disease, and without that; late stage discovery is more common. Another obstacle to early discovery (and resulting better outcomes) is the advent of a virus, HPV16, contributing more to the incidence rate of oral cancers, particularly in the posterior part of the mouth (the oropharynx, the tonsils, the base of tongue areas) which many times does not produce visible lesions or discolorations that have historically been the early warning signs of the disease process.Often oral cancer is only discovered when the cancer has metastasized to another location, most likely the lymph nodes of the neck. Prognosis at this stage of discovery is significantly worse than when it is caught in a localized intra oral area. Besides the metastasis, at these later stages, the primary tumor has had time to invade deep into local structures.

Oral cancer is particularly dangerous because in its early stages it may not be noticed by the patient, as it can frequently prosper without producing pain or symptoms they might readily recognize, and because it has a high risk of producing second, primary tumors. This means that patients who survive a first encounter with the disease, have up to a 20 times higher risk of developing a second cancer. This heightened risk factor can last for 5 to 10 years after the first occurrence. There are several types of oral cancers, but around 90% are squamous cell carcinomas.

 

Market Analysis:

The global dental equipment market revenue is expected to increase from USD 6,081.4 million in 2013 to USD 8,453.7 million by 2020, growing at a CAGR of 4.9% from 2014 to 2020. The dental equipment market is fuelled not only by the prevention and treatment of disease, but also in large part by cosmetic dentistry, which sees an annual expenditure of $2.75 billion in the US alone. It is impossible to accurately state what proportion of this is dental expenditure. Interpretation of ‘dental’ varies greatly and in many countries the majority of expenditure is in the private sector and difficult to quantify.

International symposium

International Symposium on Dental Hygiene
June 23-25, 2016, Basel Switzerland.

DentalXP Global Symposium IV
February 4th- 6th, 2016, USA.

Ucla hawaii symposium
June 27-July 1, 2016, USA.

Iadr pbrg symposium iadr pbrg symposium
June 26-28, 2016, Japan.

International Symposium on Dental Hygiene
June 23-25, 2016, Switzerland.

List of International symposiums

International Symposium on Dental Hygiene
June 23-25, 2016, Basel Switzerland.

DentalXP Global Symposium IV
February 4th- 6th, 2016, USA.

Ucla hawaii symposium
June 27-July 1, 2016, USA.

Iadr pbrg symposium iadr pbrg symposium
June 26-28, 2016, Japan.

International Symposium on Dental Hygiene
June 23-25, 2016, Switzerland.

List of Best International Conferences:

7th Global Dentists and Pediatric Dentistry
March 29-31, 2016, Valencia, Spain.
8th Dentistry & Oral Care
April 18-20, 2016, Dubai, UAE.
Orthodontics and Dental Implants
May 9-10, 2016, San Francisco, USA.
9th Dental Congress
May 19-21, 2016, Osaka, Japan.
10th Dental Convention and Expo
June 30-Jul 2, 2016, Cape town, South Africa.
Periodontics and Prosthodontics
June 27-28, 2016, New Orleans, USA.
11th Asia-Pacific Dental Congress
July 25-27, 2016, Bangkok, Thailand.
12th Dental Medicine
Aug 8-10, 2016, Toronto, Canada.
13th Dental Health
Aug 15-17, 2016, Sao Paulo, Brazil.
14th Dental Event and Expo
Sept 15-16, 2016, Berlin, Germany.
15th Dental Research
Oct 6-8, 2016, London, UK.
16th Dental & Oral Health
Oct 24-26, 2016, Rome, Italy.
17th Asia-Pacific Dental and Oral Care Congress
Nov 7-9, 2016, Melborne, Australia.
Restorative Dentistry and Prosthodontics
Dec 8-10, 2016, Seattle, USA.
18th American Dental Congress
Dec 8-10, 2016, Seattle, USA.
Dental Hygienists Meeting
Dec 5-7, 2016, San Antonio, USA.
ADX16 Sydney
March 18-20, 2016, Sydney – Australia.
2016 IDEM Singapore International Dental Exhibition and Meeting
April 8-10, 2016, Singapore – Singapore.
IDEX 2016
April 14-17, 2016, Istanbul – Turkey.
AACD 2016 - 32nd Annual American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry Scientific Session
April 27-30, 2016, Toronto – Canada.
2016 Star of the North Meeting
April 28-30, 2016, Saint Paul, Minnesota – USA.
116th American Association of Orthodontists - AAO Annual Session
April 29- May 3, 2016,USA.
IFEA 2016 - 10th World Endodontic Congress
June 3-6, 2016, Cape Town - South Africa.
DTA - Dental Trade Alliance - Annual Meeting 2016
October 8-11, 2016, Marana AZ – USA.
AAID - American Academy of Implant Dentistry, 65th Annual Meeting
October 26-29, 2016, New Orleans LA – USA.

Relevant Society and Associations :

World Health Organization (WHO)
FDI World Dental Federation
International Association for Dental Research (IADR) & American Association for Dental Research (AADR)
National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research (NIDCR), Office of International Health
Pan American Health Organization (PAHO)
Dental Chamber of Bosnia & Herzegovina
Association of Dentists in Bulgaria
Croatian Dental Chamber
Cyprus Dental Association
Czech Dental Chamber
Association of Public Health Dentists in Denmark
Danish Society of Periodontology
European Federation of Periodontology
Icelandic Dental Association
Associazione Nazionale Dentisti Italiani (ANDI)
Associazione Italiana Odontoiatri (AIO)

Companies

AmannGirrbach GmbH
Castellini S.p.A
Coltène/Whaledent AG
Dentatus AB
Durr Dental GmbH & Co. KG
Ivoclar Vivadent AG
Larident Srl
Ormco Europe
Peri-dent Ltd
Directa A.B
Fotona d.d
Sirona- Dental Company
Planmeca OY
BIOLASE, INC
Straumann AG
Dentsply Implants
LM-Dental
CROIXTURE
FGM

This page will be updated regularly.

This page was last updated on 11th Sep, 2015

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