Pathophysiology and Neuropharmacology

The Pathophysiology involves the interaction of environmental factors and host susceptibility. A small percentage of cases are genetically linked and genetic factors are being intensely studied. Physiologically, the symptoms associated with Parkinson’s disease are the result of the loss of a number of neurotransmitters, most notably dopamine. Symptoms worsen over time as more and more of the cells affected by the disease are lost. The track Pathophysiology and Neuropharmacology includes Pathophysiology of gastrointestinal dysfunction in Parkinsonism, Management of upper gastrointestinal dysfunction, and dysphagia, Cell death, Bowel dysfunction in Parkinsonism Pathophysiological mechanisms linking Parkinson’s disease and Gaucher’s Disease.

Pathophysiology is a modern integrative biomedical science on basic and clinical research that is concerned with the mechanisms responsible for the initiation, development, and treatment of pathological processes in humans and animals. The neural mechanisms through which they influence behavior. There are two main branches of neuropharmacology: Behavioral and Molecular. Behavioral Neuropharmacology. Neurons are known as excitable cells because on its surface membrane there are an abundance of proteins known as ion-channels that allow small charged particles to pass in and out of the cell. Molecular neuropharmacology involves the study of neurons and their neurochemical interactions, and receptors on neurons, with the goal of developing new drugs that will treat neurological disorders such as pain, neurodegenerative diseases, and psychological disorders.

  • Cell death
  • Bowel dysfunction in parkinsonism
  • Pathophysiology of gastrointestinal dysfunction in parkinsonism
  • The use of herbal medicine in Parkinsons disease
  • Management of dysphagia and upper gastrointestinoal dysfunction
  • Pathophysiological mechanisms linking Parkinsons disease and Gaucher’s disease

Related Conference of Pathophysiology and Neuropharmacology

Pathophysiology and Neuropharmacology Conference Speakers