These are the topics proposed for WorldLeish7 - 2022 in Cartagena, Colombia.
Leishmaniasis prevention and control
- The human in the transmission of Leishmania spp to sand flies: What’s new?
- Is the prevention of canine leishmaniasis enough for the control of human zoonotic visceral leishmaniasis?
- Leishmaniasis control: what is done and has to be done.
- Health and social information systems in support of local health planning: issues and challenges.
- Immunological perspectives of leishmaniasis: beyond the Th1/Th2 paradigm
- Genetic editing in Leishmania
- Biomarkers for leishmaniasis
- Strategies for the elimination of barriers to diagnosis
- Molecular markers for strain typing of Leishmania species: which are truly useful and in which regions or conditions
- The role of molecular biology for the diagnosis of leishmaniasis OR The pathogenesis of kala-azar
- Future prospects in the treatment of cutaneous leishmanaisis form
- New perspective on improving treatment efficacy in canine leishmaniasis.
- Geo-climatic factors and emerging of new foci of leishmaniasis.
- Clinical management of visceral leishmaniasis patients
- Nutrition and visceral leishmaniasis: from susceptibility to cure
- Topic versus systemic treatment of cutaneous leishmaniasis
- Treatment in complex groups (en la página web la palabra “group” está mal escrita)
- Drug discovery: Future directions.
- Computational approaches applied in drug discovery
- Leishmaniasis in non-HIV immunosuppressed patients
- Existing knowledge gaps in cutaneous and mucosal Leishmaniasis
- Impact of RNA virus in the epidemiology of leishmaniasis
- Epidemiological Trend of Cutaneous and mucosal Leishmaniasis in Endemic Foci by regions
- Public awareness and attitudes towards cutaneous leishmaniasis
- New trends and challenges in the diagnosis of leishmaniasis
- Strategies to unify the diagnosis and species identification in leishmaniasis
- Plants, sandflies and Leishmania
- Burden of social stigma in cutaneous leishmaniasis. How to achieve mental health and psychosocial well-being in leishmaniasis