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Recommended Conferences for Diabetes Insipidus

Diabetes Insipidus


As per available reports about 6 Relevant journals, 28 Conferences,71 National Symposiums are presently dedicated exclusively to Diabetic Insipidus and about 449 articles are being published on Diabetic Insipidus.

Diabetes Insipidus is an uncommon condition in which the kidneys are unable to prevent the excretion of water. During the day it causes your kidneys filter all your blood many times. Normally, most of the water is reabsorbed, and only a small amount of concentrated urine is excreted. DI occurs when the kidneys cannot concentrate the urine normally, and a large amount of dilute urine is excreted. The amount of water excreted in the urine is controlled by antidiuretic hormone (ADH). ADH is also called vasopressin. ADH is produced in a part of the brain called the hypothalamus. It is then stored and released from the pituitary gland. This is a small gland at the base of the brain. DI caused by a lack of ADH is called central diabetes insipidus. When DI is caused by a failure of the kidneys to respond to ADH, the condition is nephrogenic diabetes Insipidus.

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 Scope and importance

It is important for people with diabetes insipidus to work with their doctors to accurately diagnose the severity of the condition and the underlying cause, and to decide on the form of treatment. In cases of nephrogenic diabetes insipidus, medications are used to reduce the volume of urine passed, while the levels of salts (such as sodium) in the blood must be monitored closely. Dietary changes may be advised. As with central diabetes insipidus, excessive amounts of watery (dilute) urine are passed and excessive thirst causes a high intake of fluids. If, however, inadequate fluids are consumed the excessive amounts of dilute urine passed may cause dehydration. Data on the number of clinical trials conducted in North America, South and Central America, Europe, Middle-East and Africa. 

 Old Content

Diabetes Insipidus is an uncommon condition in which the kidneys are unable to prevent the excretion of water.

Causes: During the day, your kidneys filter all your blood many times. Normally, most of the water is reabsorbed, and only a small amount of concentrated urine is excreted. DI occurs when the kidneys cannot concentrate the urine normally, and a large amount of dilute urine is excreted.

The amount of water excreted in the urine is controlled by antidiuretic hormone (ADH). ADH is also called vasopressin. ADH is produced in a part of the brain called the hypothalamus. It is then stored and released from the pituitary gland. This is a small gland at the base of the brain.

DI caused by a lack of ADH is called central diabetes insipidus. When DI is caused by a failure of the kidneys to respond to ADH, the condition is called nephrogenic diabetes Insipidus .

 Central Diabetes Insipidus :

  1. Genetic problem
  2. Head injury
  3.  Infection
  4. Loss of blood supply to the gland
  5. Surgery
  6. Tumor

Nephrogenic DI involves a defect in the kidneys. As a result, the kidneys do not respond to ADH. Like central DI, nephrogenic DI is very rare. Nephrogenic DI may be caused by:

  1. Certain drugs (such as lithium)
  2. Genetic problems
  3. High level of calcium in the body (hypercalcimia)
  4.  
  5. Kidney disease (such as polycystic kidney disease)

Symptoms of DI include:

  1. Excessive thirst that may be intense or uncontrollable, usually with the need to drink large amounts of water or craving for ice water
  2. Excessive urine volume
  3. Excessive urination, often needing to urinate every hour throughout the day and night

 Exam & Test:

 The health care provider will ask about your medical history and symptoms. Tests that may be ordered include:

  1. Blood sodium and omolarity
  2. Desmopressin (DDAVP) challenge
  3. MRI of the head
  4. Urinalysis
  5. Urine concentration
  6. Urine output

 Treatment:

The cause of the underlying condition will be treated when possible. Central diabetes insipidus may be controlled with vasopressin (desmopressin, DDAVP). You take vasopressin as an injection, a nasal spray, or tablets. If nephrogenic DI is caused by medication, stopping the medication may help restore normal kidney function. But with some medications, such as lithium, after many years of use, nephrogenic DI can be permanent. Hereditary nephrogenic DI and lithium-induced nephrogenic DI are treated by drinking enough fluids to match urine output. Medicines that lower urine output also need to be taken. Nephrogenic DI is treated with anti-inflammatory medicines and diuretics (water pills).

 Possible Complications: If your body's thirst control is normal and you drink enough fluids, there are no significant effects on body fluid or salt balance. Not drinking enough fluids can lead to dehydration and electrolyte imbalance. If DI is treated with vasopressin and your body's thirst control is not normal, drinking more fluids than your body needs can cause dangerous electrolyte imbalance.

 Market Analysis

Global Data’s clinical trial report, Diabetes Insipidus Global Clinical Trials Review, H1, 2014" provides data on the Diabetes Insipidus clinical trial scenario. This report provides elemental information and data relating to the clinical trials on Diabetes Insipidus. It includes an overview of the trial numbers and their recruitment status as per the site of trial conduction across the globe. The datebook offers a preliminary coverage of disease clinical trials by their phase, trial status, prominence of the sponsors and also provides briefing pertaining to the number of trials for the key drugs for treating Diabetes Insipidus. This report is built using data and information sourced from proprietary databases, primary and secondary research and in-house analysis by Global Data’s team of industry experts.v

List of best International Conferences:

  1. 4th Nephrology Conference;
    September 14-16, 2015, USA
  2. 3rd Endocrinology  Conference
    November  02-04,  2015, USA
  3. 11th Targeting  Diabetes  Conference
    October  17-19,  2016, Malaysia
  4. 6th Endocrinology  Conference
    November  28-30,  2016;  USA
  5. 6th Diabetes Conference
    November  02-04,  2015, UAE
  6. 8th Euro  Diabetes  Conference;
    November  03-05,  2015, Spain
  7. 10th European  Diabetes  Conference
    July  14-16,  2016, UK
  8. 7th Indo Diabetes Conference
    November  23-25,  2015, India
  9. Thyroid Disorders  and treatment Conference
    February 29-March 02, 2016,  USA
  10. 9th Diabetologists Conference
    June 06-08, 2016, USA. 
  11. 2nd  Hormones  and  Steroids  Conference;
    June  23-25,  2016, USA
  12. 11th Asia  Pacific  Diabetes  Conference
    July  11-13,  2016, Australia
  13. 12th Diabetes  Conference
    September  29-October  1,  2016,  Canada
  14. 13th Diabetes  Conference 
    August  08-10,  2016, UK
  15. Metabolic Syndrome Conference;
    October  20-22,  2016, UAE 
  16. Type 2 Diabetes and Diabetes Surgery conference,
    September 28- 30, 2015 London, UK
  17. Paediatric and Adolescent Diabetes and Australian Paediatric Endocrine conference October 7- 10, 2015, Australia
  18. French Society of Endocrinology conference
    October 7- 10, 2015, France
  19. Endocrinology and Diabetes conference
    October 22- 24, 2015, Chile
  20. 15th Thyroid conference,
    October 18- 23, 2015, USA
  21. Diabetes Eye Complications conference
    June 16- 18, 2016, UK
  22. Endocrinology conference
    November 2- 4, 2015, UK
  23. 2nd NeuroTherapeutics conference
    03 - 06 September, Czech Republic
  24. 6th Arab Diabetes conference
    September 9- 11, 2015, Egypt
  25. 9th Neuro Degenerative & Development Conference,
    September 9- 10, 2015, USA     

List of Related Societies

  1. International Society for Translational Medicine
  2. Clinical Research Society
  3. American Association for Cancer Research 
  4. The Association for Clinical and Translational Science
  5. Translational Medicine Associates, LLC (TMA)
  6.  Association of Experimental Stroke and Translational Medicine
  7. Indian Society for Clinical Research
  8. Society for Clinical Trials
  9. Clinical Contract Research Association (CCRA) 
  10. National Stroke Association Clinical Trials 
  11. Association of Clinical Research Professionals
  12. Clinical Research Association of Canada 
  13. Clinical Research Association
  14. Asthma Clinical Research Centers
  15. New Zealand Association of Clinical Research (NZACRes)
  16. Norwich Clinical Research Associates
  17. Association of Clinical Trials Organizations (ACTO) 
  18. Clinical Research Associates, Inc.
  19. Society of Clinical Research Associates, Inc

List of Related Companies

  1. Glycadia Pharmaceuticals
  2. Cigna
  3. Cebix
  4. Neurometrix
  5. MedScape
  6. DiaTribe
  7. Avail Clinical research
  8. Clinicaltrails.gov
  9. UK Diabetes Industry
  10. Pfizer Inc. Janssen Pharmaceuticals, Inc
  11. Eli Lilly and Company
  12. ACTAVIS
  13. Cephalon, Inc.
  14. MEDA Pharma GmbH & Co. KG
  15. GlaxoSmithKline

 

 

 

 

 

 

This page will be updated regularly.

This page was last updated on 11th Sep, 2015

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