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Recommended Conferences for Novel Drug Delivery

Novel Drug Delivery

As per available reports about 15 Relevant Journals, 25 Conferences, 15 Workshops are presently dedicated exclusively to Novel Drug Delivery and about 10 Open Access articles are being published on novel drug delivery.

Novel Drug Delivery refers to approaches, formulations, technologies, and systems for transporting a pharmaceutical compound in the body as needed to safely achieve its desired therapeutic effect. It may involve scientific site-targeting within the body, or it might involve facilitating systemic pharmacokinetics; in any case, it is typically concerned with both quantity and duration of drug presence.  Drug Carriers can be widely used in Drug Delivery systems like Vaccine Drug Delivery, Oral Drug Delivery, Ocular Drug Delivery, BBB Drug Delivery Systems, and also in Nanosystems like Nanosomes, Micro emulsions, Liposomes.

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:

Their rapid Development arises from the ability to overcome the drawbacks of the currently employed therapeutic drugs, which exhibit poor biopharmaceutical and pharmacokinetic properties. Nanoparticle drug carriers provide alternative formulation strategies for those molecules thus enhancing the scope for commercialization. They are potential for prolonged drug release. The conference too offers growth to expand reserves of knowledge and explore newer realms.

Drug delivery is often approached via a drug's chemical formulation, but it may also involve medical devices or drug-device combination products. Drug delivery is a concept heavily integrated with dosage form and route of administration, the latter sometimes even being considered part of the definition. Drug delivery technologies modify drug release profile, absorption, distribution and elimination for the benefit of improving product efficacy and safety, as well as patient convenience and compliance. Drug release is from: diffusion, degradation, swelling, and affinity-based mechanisms. Most common routes of administration include the preferred non-invasive peroral (through the mouth), topical (skin), transmucosal (nasal, buccal/sublingual, vaginal, ocular and rectal) and inhalation routes. Many medications such as peptide and protein, antibody, vaccine and gene based drugs, in general may not be delivered using these routes because they might be susceptible to enzymatic degradation or cannot be absorbed into the systemic circulation efficiently due to molecular size and charge issues to be therapeutically effective. For this reason many protein and peptide drugs have to be delivered by injection or a nanoneedle array. For example, many immunizations are based on the delivery of protein drugs and are often done by injection. Carriers are also used in designs to increase the effectiveness of drug delivery to the target sites of pharmacological actions. Novel drug delivery is the method by which a drug is delivered can have a significant effect on its efficacy. Some drugs have an optimum concentration range within which maximum benefit is derived, and concentrations above or below this range can be toxic or produce no therapeutic benefit at all. On the other hand, the very slow progress in the efficacy of the treatment of severe diseases, has suggested a growing need for a multidisciplinary approach to the delivery of therapeutics to targets in tissues. From this, new ideas on controlling the pharmacokinetics, pharmacodynamics, non-specific toxicity, immunogenicity, biorecognition, and efficacy of drugs were generated. These new strategies, often called drug delivery systems (DDS), are based on interdisciplinary approaches that combine polymer science, pharmaceutics, bioconjugate chemistry, and molecular biology. To minimize drug degradation and loss, to prevent harmful side-effects and to increase drug bioavailability and the fraction of the drug accumulated in the required zone, various drug delivery and drug targeting systems are currently under development. Among drug carriers one can name soluble polymers, microparticles made of insoluble or biodegradable natural and synthetic polymers, microcapsules, cells, cell ghosts, lipoproteins, liposomes, and micelles. The carriers can be made slowly degradable, stimuli-reactive (e.g., pH- or temperature-sensitive), and even targeted (e.g., by conjugating them with specific antibodies against certain characteristic components of the area of interest).

Targeting is the ability to direct the drug-loaded system to the site of interest. Two major mechanisms can be distinguished for addressing the desired sites for drug release: 

  • Passive and 
  • Active targeting. 

An example of passive targeting is the preferential accumulation of chemotherapeutic agents in solid tumors as a result of the enhanced vascular permeability of tumor tissues compared with healthy tissue. A strategy that could allow active targeting involves the surface functionalization of drug carriers with ligands that are selectively recognized by receptors on the surface of the cells of interest. Since ligand–receptor interactions can be highly selective, this could allow a more precise targeting of the site of interest.

Controlled drug release and subsequent biodegradation are important for developing successful formulations.

Potential release mechanisms involve: 

  • Desorption of surface-bound /adsorbed drugs; 
  • Diffusion through the carrier matrix; 
  • Diffusion (in the case of nanocapsules) through the carrier wall; 
  • Carrier matrix erosion 
  • Combined erosion /diffusion process. 

The mode of delivery can be the difference between a drug’s success and failure, as the choice of a drug is often influenced by the way the medicine is administered. Sustained (or continuous) release of a drug involves polymers that release the drug at a controlled rate due to diffusion out of the polymer or by degradation of the polymer over time. Pulsatile release is often the preferred method of drug delivery, as it closely mimics the way by which the body naturally produces hormones such as insulin. It is achieved by using drug-carrying polymers that respond to specific stimuli (e.g., exposure to light, changes in pH or temperature).

For over 20 years, researchers have appreciated the potential benefits of nanotechnology in providing vast improvements in drug delivery and drug targeting. Improving delivery techniques that minimize toxicity and improve efficacy offers great potential benefits to patients, and opens up new markets for pharmaceutical and drug delivery companies. Other approaches to drug delivery are focused on crossing particular physical barriers, such as the blood brain barrier, in order to better target the drug and improve its effectiveness; or on finding alternative and acceptable routes for the delivery of protein drugs other than via the gastro-intestinal tract, where degradation can occur.

Market Analysis:

The global revenue for advanced drug delivery systems is estimated to be $151.3 billion in 2013. In 2018, revenues are estimated to reach nearly $173.8 billion, demonstrating a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 2.8%.

International Symposium and Workshops

  • Cancer Drug Discovery & Preclinical Development Summit London, UK
  • 9th Annual Fragment-Based Drug Discovery
  • “3-Dimensional Cell Cultures and Drug Discovery” Workshop organized by IT-LIVER, University of Vienna, Universitätsring
  • 4th International Conference on Recent Advances in Health Sciences Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
  • Workshop on Improving Oral Bioavailability by Lipid-Based Delivery
  • 17th International Pharmaceutical Technology Symposium
  • IISC workshop on nanocarriers: An emerging platform for drug delivery
  • Discovery on Target Boston, USA
  • Re-Entering Antibacterial Drug Development Summit Boston, USA
  • Orphan Drugs, Collaborations and Market Access Congress San Diego, USA
  • XXIII International Symposium on Medicinal Chemistry Lisboa Congress Center, Praçadas Industrias, Lisbon

List of Best International Conferences:

  1. 8th Pharmaceutics and Novel Drug Delivery Systems Conference 
    March 07-09, 2016 Madrid, Spain
  2. 9th World Drug Delivery Summit June 30-July 02, 2016 New Orleans, USA
  3. Industrial Pharmacy Conference April 28-29, 2016 Dubai, UAE
  4. 2nd Pharmacology and Ethnopharmacology Conference 
    May 02-04, 2016 Chicago, USA
  5. 4th European Pharma Congress June 13-15, 2016 Berlin, Germany
  6. 7th Annual Global Pharma Summit June 20-22, 2016 New Orleans, USA
  7. 6th Asia-Pacific Pharma Congress July 14-16, 2016 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
  8. Nanomedicine Conference July 25-27, 2016 Bangkok, Thailand
  9. 3rd Pharmacology Congress August 08-10, 2016 Birmingham, UK
  10. 2nd Clinical Trials Conference August 22-24, 2016 Philadelphia, USA
  11. 4th Neuropharmacology Conference September 15-17, 2016 San Antonio, USA
  12. 7th Pharmacovigilance and Clinical Trials Conference 
    September 19-21, 2016 Vienna, Austria
  13. 5th Toxicology and Applied Pharmacology Conference 
    September 19-21, 2016 Las Vegas, USA
  14. 2nd Pharma Middle East Congress October 12-14, 2016 Dubai, UAE
  15. Marine Drugs and Natural Products Conference 
    July 28-30, 2016 Brisbane, Australia
  16. 2nd Parenterals and Injectables Conference October 24-26, 2016 Istanbul, Turkey
  17. Drug Delivery Partnerships 2016 (DDP 2016) January 20-22, 2016 Florida, USA
  18. Pharmapack Europe February 10-11, 2016, Paris Expo Porte De Versailles
  19. 7th Annual Global Drug Delivery & Formulation Summit 
    May 23-25, 2016 Berlin, Germany
  20. Peptide Drug Design & Delivery Summit 
    February 24-25, 2016 San Francisco, CA
  21. 6th American Drug Delivery & Formulation Summit 
    June 12-14, 2016 Hilton San Diego Resort & Spa
  22. Respiratory Drug Delivery (RDD 2016) April 17-21, 2016 Phoenix, Arizona

Relevant Society and Associations:

  • Controlled Release Society
  • Inhalation Drug Delivery Association
  • International society of drug delivery sciences and technology
  • American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists
  • Japanese Society of Drug Delivery Systems
  • Parenteral Drug Association
  • International Association for Pharmaceutical Technology
  • International Neuromodulation Society
  • Society for Neuroscience
  • American Society for Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics


  • AstraZeneca
  • Accredo Therapeutics
  • Actelion Pharmaceuticals US, Inc
  • Bayer HealthCare
  • Cané Medical Technology
  • CVS Caremark
  • CuraScript
  • Fairview Specialty Pharmacy
  • Gilead Sciences
  • Vivisol
  • AIM
  • Henry Schein
  • Snap Diagnostics
  • MediLexicon
  • Nicos Group Inc.
  • Bausch & Lomb Instruments
  • Miami Medical
  • Image Stream Medical

This page will be updated regularly.

This page was last updated on 11th Sep, 2015

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