Welcome to Healthcare Conferences


Conferenceseries Destinations

Participants at our Events?

The target audience to our healthcare conferences is professionals across all fields related to healthcare and allied groups globally. This includes but is not limited to Primary Care Physicians, Primary Healthcare Practitioners, Family Medicine Specialists, Primary Healthcare Researchers, Primary and Community care Specialists, Public Health Specialists, Internal Medicine Physicians, Primary Healthcare Associations and Societies, Naturopaths, Nurse Practitioners, Chiropractors, Registered Nurses, Pharmacists, Nutritionists, Acupuncturists, Homeopaths, Dietitians, Health Coaches, Licensed Herbalists, Business Entrepreneurs, Training Institutes, Software developing companies, Manufacturing Medical Devices Companies, Data Management Companies.

Market Analysis

Healthcare systems around world are facing unprecedented change. While healthcare is primarily organized within national geographies, the issues are truly global. Demographics, fiscal restraint, new technologies and consumer expectations are creating significant challenges and opportunities. Health care costs continue to rise in the U.S. and throughout the developed world.  Total U.S. health care expenditures were estimated to be $3.35 trillion in 2016, and are projected to soar to $3.78 trillion in 2018. The health care market in the U.S. in 2016 included the major categories of hospital care ($1,067.3 billion), dental physician and clinical services ($881.8 billion), prescription drugs ($453.6 billion), along with nursing home and home health care ($261.5 billion). Recent list launched by OECD shows the highest figures in this study were in America at 16.9% of GDP, The Netherlands at 10.8%, France at 11.0%, Switzerland at 11.5%, Germany at 11.1%, Austria at 9.3%, Denmark at 10.6% and Canada at 10.1%.Total health care expenditures around the world are difficult to determine, but $7.1 trillion would be a fair estimate for the formal health care industry for 2016. That would place health care at about 9.5% of global GDP, with expenditures per capita of about $959.