About Conference

BioLEAGUES is pleased to invite all the participants across the globe to attend the 2nd Global Summit on Pharmaceutics and Drug Delivery Systems which will be held on 29th-30th , June 2017 at Singapore and the theme of the conference is “Impact of Pharmaceutical sciences, now and future”. 2nd Global Summit on Pharmaceutics and Drug Delivery Systems provides a unique opportunity for over ‘number’ of pharmaceutical experts to engage in scientific discussion about the current research results and latest advancements that help the industry going forward.

The conference facilitates exchange of new ideas in the fields of Pharmaceutical & Drug and to create a dialogue between scientists and practitioners. It also provides the premier interdisciplinary forum for researchers, practitioners and educators to present and discuss the most recent innovations, trends, and concerns, practical challenges encountered and the solutions adopted in the field of Pharmacology and Pharmaceutical Technology.

Our Speakers

Important Dates

Early Bird April 17th, 2017
Last Date of Abstract Submission June 20th, 2017
Last Date of Registration June 24th, 2017


Conference Brochure

Sample Abstract

Scientific Program

Pharmacology is the science of drug action on biological systems. It embraces knowledge of the sources, chemical properties, biological effects and therapeutic uses of drugs. It is a science that is basic not only to medicine, but also to pharmacy, nursing, dentistry and veterinary medicine. Pharmacological studies range from those that determine the effects of chemical agents upon subcellular mechanisms, to those that deal with the potential hazards of pesticides and herbicides, to those that focus on the treatment and prevention of major diseases by drug therapy. Pharmacologists are also involved in molecular modeling of drugs, and the use of drugs as tools to dissect aspects of cell function.

  1. Cardiovascular pharmacology
  2. Posology
  3. Pharmacokinetics (PK) and pharmacodynamics (PD)
  4. Pharmacological Testing and Research
  5. Drug Pharmacology
  6. Toxicology
  7. Nursing Pharmacology
  8. Pharmaceutical Preformulation

The study of medicinal drugs derived from plants or other natural sources. In other words “ the science of drugs of natural origins”. Pharmacognosy deals with the natural drugs obtained from organisms such as most plants, microbes, and animals. Up to date, many important drugs including morphine, atropine, galanthamine, etc. have originated from natural sources which continue to be good model molecules in drug discovery. Traditional medicine is also a part of pharmacognosy and most of the third world countries still depend on the use of herbal medicines. Consequently, pharmacognosy always keeps its popularity in pharmaceutical sciences and plays a critical role in drug discovery.

Plants have been always used as medicine by mankind to treat health-threatening diseases and still popular to obtain new drug candidates as it is the oldest medical practice for humans. The use of botanical natural health products are on the increase all over the world. It is known that almost 80% of the populations in developing countries rely on the traditional medicine, mainly composing herbal prescriptions. Some compounds are used as active ingredients in the form directly isolated from plant extracts; others are synthesized to mimic a natural plant compound. Therefore, natural compounds could be good models for developing novel drug molecules. Modelling or modifying is an important action for drug industry

  1. Scope and Applications of Pharmacognosy
  2. Herb and drug interactions
  3. Analytical Pharmacognosy
  4. Industrial Pharmacognosy
  5. Ayurvedic Pharmacy

Neuropharmacology is the study of how drugs affect cellular function in the nervous system, and the neural mechanisms through which they influence behavior. There are two main branches of neuropharmacology: behavioral and molecular. These fields are closely connected, since both are concerned with the interactions of neurotransmitters, neuropeptides, neurohormones, neuromodulators, enzymes,second messengers, co-transporters, ion channels, and receptor proteins in the central and peripheral nervous systems. Studying these interactions, are useful in developing drugs to treat many different neurological disorders, including pain, neurodegenerative diseases such as Parkinson's disease and Alzheimer's disease, psychological disorders, addiction, and many others

  1. Neurochemical interactions
  2. Molecular neuropharmacology
  3. Behavioral neuropharmacology
  4. Diseases related to Neuropharmacology
  5. Neuropsychopharmacology

Psychopharmacology is the scientific study of the effects drugs have on mood, sensation, thinking, and behavior. It emphasizes the correlation between drug-induced changes in the functioning of cells in the nervous system and changes in consciousness and behavior. The field of psychopharmacology studies a wide range of substances with various types of psychoactive properties, focusing primarily on the chemical interactions with the brain. Since the use of the medications is to treat mental disorders, an extensive understanding of basic neuroscience, basic psychopharmacology, clinical medicine, the differential diagnosis of mental disorders, and treatment options is required. The science of psychopharmacology is less than 50 years old, and discoveries are still being made at a rapid pace.

Researchers are developing new medications that target more than one neurotransmitter at the same time, which means that they can improve symptoms in multiple categories at once. Also in development and clinical trials are newer medications with fewer adverse effects, reduced risk of addiction and withdrawal symptoms, and less chance for tardive dyskinesia (most distressing adverse effects of antipsychotic medication)

  1. Psychopharmacology and Pharmacoeconomics
  2. Clinical Psychopharmacology
  3. human psychopharmacology
  4. Psychopathology
  5. Psychopharmacological research
  6. Genetics & Molecular Neurobiology
  7. Psychophysiology

Clinical pharmacology is the science of drugs and their clinical use, It is underpinned by the basic science of pharmacology, with added focus on the application of pharmacological principles and quantitative methods in the real world. It has a broad scope, from the discovery of new target molecules, to the effects of drug usage in whole populations. The main objective is to promote the safety of prescription, maximise the drug effects and minimise the side effects. It is important that there be association with pharmacists skilled in areas of drug information, medication safety and other aspects of pharmacy practice related to clinical pharmacology.

  1. Pharmacodynamics
  2. Pharmacokinetics
  3. Toxicology
  4. Drug interactions
  5. Drug development

Pharmacogenetics has been defined as the study of variability in drug response due to heredity; in other words, the study of inherited genetic differences in drug metabolic pathways which can affect individual responses to drugs, both in terms of therapeutic effect as well as adverse effects. The term pharmacogenetics is often used interchangeably with the term pharmacogenomics which also investigates the role of acquired and inherited genetic differences in relation to drug response and drug behavior through a systematic examination of genes, gene products, and inter- and intra-individual variation in gene expression and function.

Pharmacogenetics has become a controversial issue in the area of bioethics. It's a new topic to the medical field, as well as the public. This new technique will have a huge impact on society, influencing the treatment of both common and rare diseases. As a new topic in the medical field the ethics behind it are still not clear.

  1. Pharmacogenitics
  2. Pharmacogenomics
  3. Predictive genomics
  4. Scope and Application of Pharmacogenitics in health care

Pharmacovigilance (PV) is defined as the science and activities relating to the detection, assessment, understanding and prevention of adverse effects or any other drug-related problem; Pharmacovigilance heavily focuses on adverse drug reactions, or ADRs, which are defined as any response to a drug which is noxious and unintended, including lack of efficacy (the condition that this definition only applies with the doses normally used for the prophylaxis, diagnosis or therapy of disease, or for the modification of physiological disorder function was excluded with the latest amendment of the applicable legislation.

. Medication errors such as overdose, and misuse and abuse of a drug as well as drug exposure during pregnancy and breastfeeding, are also of interest, even without an adverse event, because they may result in an adverse drug reaction. Clinical data is a key feature transforming basic research into medical care. Pre-Clinical and Clinical Trials involve human subjects to intervention to study the cause-and-effect relationship between a medical intervention and a health outcome. The perfect outcome of clinical trials is minimize risks, enhance benefits, and optimal use of an intervention of therapeutic drugs.

  1. Pharmacovigilance - recent advances
  2. Clinical Safety data management
  3. Ecopharmacovigilance
  4. Pharmacovigilance in Drug Regulation
  5. Clinical Drug Toxicity and Biomarkers
  6. Proteomics & Bioinformatics

Biopharmaceutics can be defined as the study of how the physicochemical properties of a drug, the dosage form and the route of administration affect the rate and extent of drug absorption. Effective biopharmaceutical characterisation of new chemical entities is a key factor throughout drug development. Biopharmaceutical properties help to guide formulation design and choice of delivery system, however profiling dosage form performance under conditions which are relevant to in vivo conditions remains a challenge to pharmaceutical scientists. The biopharmaceutics focus group was originally set-up in 1999 to provide a forum for discussion of such challenges and to promote awareness of this discipline within Pharmaceutical Sciences.

Biotherapeutics is the field encompassing therapeutic materials produced using biological means, including recombinant DNA technology; Biotherapeutics or biologic or biotech drugs are derived from living organisms and used to treat fatal diseases like cancer, rheumatoid arthritis, sclerosis and others. Biotherapy boosts or restores body’s natural immune system to stop or slow downthe growth of cancer cell. It includes monoclonal antibodies, interleukin or interferons, kinases and other.

  1. Applied Biopharmaceutics
  2. Pharmacokinetics of drugs
  3. Role of biopharmaceutics in emergency medicine
  4. Enhancement of bioavailability of oral drugs
  5. Biotechnology application in biopharmaceuticals
  6. Biopharmaceuticals studies of natural drugs
  7. Clinical Research in Biopharmaceutics

After learning more about the underlying disease pathway and identifying potential targets, researchers then seek to narrow the field of compounds to one lead compound – a promising molecule that could influence the target and, potentially, become a medicine and this process is called Drug Discovery. Modern drug discovery involves the identification of screening hits, medicinal chemistry and optimization of those hits to increase the affinity, selectivity (to reduce the potential of side effects),efficacy/potency, metabolicstability (to increase the half-life), and oral bioavailability. Once a compound that fulfills all of these requirements has been identified, it will begin the process of drug development prior to clinical trials. One or more of these steps may, but not necessarily, involve computer-aided drug design

  1. Methods of Drug Design and Delivery
  2. De novo Drug Design
  3. Structure based drug design
  4. Clinical Drug Development
  5. In-silico Drug Design
  6. Nutraceutical Drug Discovery & Therapy
  7. Pharmaceutical Biotechnology
  8. Systems Biology in Drug Design

Pharmaceutical nanotechnology’ embraces applications of nanoscience to pharmacy as nanomaterials, and as devices like drug delivery, diagnostic, imaging and biosensor. Size reduction is a fundamental unit operation having important applications in pharmacy. It helps in improving solubility and bioavailability, reducing toxicity, enhancing release and providing better formulation opportunities for drugs. In most of the cases, size reduction is limited to micron size range, for example, various pharmaceutical dosage forms like powder, emulsion, suspension etc. Targeted drug delivery system is the method of localizing the drug to the specific site. The system is based on a method that delivers a certain amount of a therapeutic agent for a prolonged period of time to a targeted diseased area within the body avoiding uniform distribution throughout the system thus avoiding side effects.

  1. Nanomedicine
  2. Scope and Applications of Pharmaceutical Nanotools
  3. Applied Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology
  4. Future aspects of Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology
  5. Nanoparticles for Screening and Diagnostics
  6. Biosensor and biolabels
  7. Applications of nanosystems in cancer therapy
  8. Nanomaterials for tissue engineering

Telemedicine allows health care professionals to evaluate, diagnose and treat patients in remote locations using telecommunications technology. Telemedicine allows patients in remote locations to access medical expertise quickly, efficiently and without travel. In developed and developing countries telemedicine offers a reduced cost solution to delivering remote care when and where it is needed without the building and staffing added facilities. Telemedicine also reduces isolation that clinicians can experience in small medical facilities in distant locations. Telemedicine allows local practitioners to consult with their peers and with clinical experts when needed. Telemedicine further allows them to participate in grand rounds and education opportunities they would not normally have access to without travel and time away from their patients.

  1. Emergency telemedicine
  2. Telenursing
  3. Telepharmacy
  4. Teletrauma care
  5. Telesurgery
  6. Health information technology

Nutraceuticals are products which is derived from food sources that are supposed to provide extra health benefits, in addition to the basic nutritional value found in foods. It is also more useful in preventing many diseases. Depending on the jurisdiction, products may claim to prevent chronic diseases, improve health, delay the aging process, increase life expectancy, or support the structure or function of the body

Dietary supplements

Functional foods

  1. Prebiotics
  2. Probioticsy


Everything went well! The proceedings was wonderful!We will certainly return to Bioleagues events - Ismael Dagostin Gomes – UNIBAVE
The quality of the discussions were very fine - Roy Ssembogga – MAKERERE UNIVERSITY
Thanks for your hospitality in conference - Omer Gungor - Bülent Ecevit University
The conference brought forward different aspects of the nursing fraternity which were well discussed and accepted. Wishing all the very best for the future endeavors. - Dr. Anna Zisberg University of Haifa, Israel

Well organized. Hats off to the team of coordinators. - Dr. Nongyao Kasatpibal Chiang Mai University, Thailand
Thanks for appointing me as the moderator of the conference. Best Wishes. - Dr. Magda Bayoumi Beni-Suef University, Egypt
The conference was exciting and worth the value. Coming from the states was difficult but the event made my trip. - Kevin Mary Callans, Harvard Medical School Teaching Hospitals, USA
I gave the first english presentation in my life and it was well appreciated. The team of bioleagues was very helpful and kind to resolve any issues that arose during the congress - MINGYUE HU JILIN UNIVERSITY, CHINA

Past Conference