Fourth Annual Cugh Conference Global Health: Innovation, Implementation, Impact

 
Mar142013
Description

The Consortium of Universities for Global Health's Fourth Annual Meeting will bring together more than a thousand committed leaders, professionals, educators, and students from diverse fields of study including engineering, business, law, policy, chemistry, biology, communications, nursing, public health, medicine, oral health, and environmental studies to explore, discuss, and critically assess the global health landscape. Join us to teach and learn, network and build collaborations, and seek and create opportunities together with your peers and colleagues from around the world. For more information visit 2013 Global Health Conference »   Dates & VenueJoin us March 14 - 16, 2013 in Washington D.C., at the Marriott Wardman Park Hotel. Reserve a guest room at special rates established for conference participants. Lodging » Discounted RegistrationRegistration fees in all categories are heavily discounted through October 31, 2012. Don't miss the opportunity to reserve your space at these low rates. Register » Abstract and Session ProposalsSubmissions for abstract presentations (oral and poster), and proposals for symposia and workshops, are accepted through November 15, 2012. For guidelines and submission forms: Abstract Submissions | Session Proposals Topic HighlightsProposals for abstracts and sessions addressing all global health issues are welcome. Topics that are interdisciplinary in nature, or illustrate multidisciplinary approaches to global health are especially encouraged. Subjects to be highlighted at the 2013 meeting include:

  • Education and Capacity Building in Global Health
  • Global Burden of Disease: Achievements, Outcomes, Metrics
  • Global Health Justice: Human Rights, Law, Policy and Ethics
  • Innovative Approaches and Technologies for Global Health
  • Financing for Global Health: Opportunities, Challenges
  • Global Environmental Change and Socio-Economic Determinants of Health
  • Enabling Systems for Effective Global Health Programs