Conference Series LLC Ltd  takes immense pleasure to welcome you all to attend World Congress on Midwifery, Maternal Health and Gynecology (World Midwifery Congress 2021), which will be held during June 26-27, 2021 as a Webinar with the theme "Bridging excellence in Pregnancy and Child Birth".

The scope of World Midwifery Congress 2021 is Midwifery, Maternal Health and Gynecology.

Midwifery is the health science and health profession that deals with pregnancy, childbirth, and the postpartum period (including care of the new-born), besides sexual and reproductive health of women throughout their lives. Midwifery is a distinct profession from nursing, although there is a shortened training route for registered adult nurses.

World Midwifery Congress 2021 invites Midwives, Gynecologist’s, Obstetricians, Community Health Workers, Nursing Clinical Director, Midwife Nurse Educator, Nurse Researcher, Nurse Manager, Nurse Practitioner, Registered Nurse, Staff development educators, Directors, Preceptors, Continuing education specialists, Nurse practitioners, Nursing researchers, Nursing Instructor, Health Care Professionals, Health care Administrators, Physicians, Nursing Lecturers and Nursing Training Institutes to gather at the conference and share their knowledge.

Why to attend World Midwifery Congress 2021:

  • Opportunity to attend the presentations delivered by eminent scientists from all over the world.
  • Selected contributions will be published in Journal of Emergency Medicine
  • Best poster and Young scientist awards.
  • Participation in sessions on specific topics on which the conference is expected to achieve progress.
  • Global networking: In transferring and exchanging Ideas.

Track 01: Midwifery

Midwifery is a science of women's health that deals specifically with pregnancy and the care of newborns. In fact, the welfare science and welfare call childbirth aid that manages pregnancy, labor and the baby blues period (including infant care), despite the sexual well-being and regenerative health of women throughout their lives, is part of midwifery. A maternity care specialist is known as a childbirth specialist. It consolidates the measures taken to neutralize therapeutic problems during pregnancy, the domain of strange conditions, obtaining restorative help when it is fundamental and carrying out emergency measures without corrective help.

Track 02: Maternal Health

Maternal health is the health of women during pregnancy, childbirth and the postpartum period. It encompasses the health care dimensions of family planning, preconception, prenatal and postnatal care to ensure a positive and fulfilling experience, in most cases, and to reduce maternal morbidity and mortality, in others case. Maternal health revolves around the health and well-being of women, especially when they are pregnant, during childbirth and while raising children.

Track 03: Gynecology

A doctor who specializes in women's reproductive health is called a gynecologist. A doctor who takes care of women during their pregnancy and right after the baby is born is called obstetricians. A specialty of medicine which has a certain expertise in the consideration of women during pregnancy and labor and in the analysis and treatment of diseases of female regenerative organs. It also works in other women's medical issues, for example, menopause, hormonal issues, contraception (prevention of conception), and infertility called gynecology and obstetrics.

Track 04: Obstetrics

Obstetrics is the field of study concentrated on pregnancy, childbirth and the postpartum period. As a medical specialty, obstetrics is combined with gynecology under the discipline known as obstetrics and gynecology (OB/GYN), which is a surgical field.  The main tasks of the obstetrician are to diagnose and support a woman during pregnancy, to deliver her child and to provide the new mother with adequate postnatal care. Cesarean section is the most important surgical operation, which is performed by obstetricians. Episiotomy, a surgical procedure in which an incision is used to widen the vaginal opening to facilitate childbirth, is also common.

Track 05: Women health

Women's health has long been a concern, but nowadays it has reached a point of supreme concern. In general, men and women share comparative health challenges; the only difference is that women's health deserves special attention. Often treated as the only regenerative health of women, many gatherings argue over a broader definition of general women's health, better communicated as “women's health”.

Track 06: Reproductive Medicine

Reproductive medicine deals with issues of sex education, puberty, family planning, childbirth control, infertility, reproductive disorders (including sexually transmitted diseases), and sexual dysfunction. It is the branch of medicine that deals with the prevention, diagnosis and management of reproductive problems. The goals include improving and maintaining reproductive health and making it possible for people to have children when they choose. 

Track 07Infertility

Commonly, infertility is known to not have the ability to get pregnant (consider) after a year of unprotected sex. Infertility is the inability to become pregnant / impregnate or carry a pregnancy to term. There are many reasons for infertility, including some that drug mediation can treat. A woman is considered infertile if she has been trying to get pregnant for a year and has not used anti-concept drugs. A man is considered infertile if he has too many sperm or if his sperm are too unhappy to even consider combining with a female egg. 

Track 08Pregnancy and its complications

Pregnancy complications are health problems that arise during pregnancy. They can relate to the health of the mother, the health of the baby, or both. Some women have health problems before they become pregnant that could lead to complications. Other problems arise during pregnancy. Whether a complication is common or rare, there are ways to manage the problems that arise during pregnancy.

Some problems that are faced by the pregnant women are as follows:

Anemia in pregnancy

Bleeding during pregnancy

Itching during pregnancy

Some pregnant women experience excessive nausea and vomiting. 

Track 09Childbirth

Childbirth is the most common and complications arise, but a woman's body is designed to give birth to a child. Pelvic shape, hormones, strong muscles and more work together to help you deliver your baby - before, during and after delivery. 

Track 10Prenatal care

Antenatal care is the period of care you get even during pregnancy. Schedule an antenatal visit as soon as you think you are pregnant. These visits help you have a healthy pregnancy and can help find problems sooner than they turn out to be serious for you or your child. Your doctor will need to see you every 4 to 6 weeks for the first 6 months of pregnancy. You will need to see your healthcare professional more frequently during the last 3 months of your pregnancy. 

Track 11Postnatal care

Postnatal care (PNC) is the care given to the mother and her newborn baby immediately after the birth and for the first six weeks of period. After childbirth, a mother goes through many physical and emotional changes as she learns to care for her newborn baby. Therefore, postpartum or postnatal care involves proper rest, nutrition and vaginal care for the mother for faster recovery.  

In many places before the 20th century, midwives were considered qualified once they themselves had given birth to children. These midwives may have had a period of apprenticeship with an experienced midwife or doctor, or they may have been recruited by a neighbor or family member to assist in the workplace. Among the first formal midwifery training programs were those established in the 17th century in the Netherlands, especially in the city of Amsterdam; programs in Sweden, France and Scotland followed. These programs coincided with the advent of maternity hospitals, or maternity hospitals, across Europe. In Chile and Argentina, formal midwifery training programs were put in place in the 19th century, and in the 20th century midwives were included as decision-makers.

In the United States, most births take place in hospitals, with doctors, mostly obstetricians, attending. In 2012, 98.6% of all births took place in hospitals, with almost 92% attended by doctors. But in many other wealthy industrialized countries, including the UK, Sweden and Japan, midwives attend most deliveries and outnumber obstetricians. The difference has its roots in history. Midwives attended almost every birth in the American colonies, practicing from home and passing on the skills they had brought from Britain from one woman to another in an informal way. West African midwives came to America as slaves and attended the births of black and white women in the prewar south. After emancipation, African-American midwives continued to care for poor black and white women in most of the rural South, where they were referred to as "granny midwives." Native American tribes had their own traditions of birth.

Based on a comparison with demographic projections from the 2016 Census of Population, the ESCYC frame covers at least 98% of the total target population in all provinces and 96% in all northern territories. Almost 800 women die every day from complications during pregnancy and childbirth”(WHO, 2014). 99% of these deaths occur in developing countries. These grim statistics betray the state of maternal health care and the circumstances in which many mothers attempt to deliver their children. A large majority of these deaths could simply have been prevented if there had been some form of skilled health care or obstetric care available for these pregnant women. With high importance of issues in the international development agenda - for example, Millennium Development Goal 5 is dedicated to improving maternal health by reducing the maternal mortality rate and increasing universal access reproductive care - it is true that many efforts are being made to alleviate the problem.

A statewide representative annual survey of women who have recently given birth in California. MIHA collects self-reported information on maternal and infant experiences and maternal attitudes and behaviors before, during and shortly after pregnancy. Topics include pre-conception health, health disparities, alcohol use during pregnancy, maternal weight gain, oral health, and breastfeeding.

State of the World Nursing 2020 report says the world needs six million more nurses to meet global health goals, with 89% of the gap concentrated in low- and middle-income countries.

To share your views and research, please click here to register for the Conference.

To Collaborate Scientific Professionals around the World

Conference Date July 26-27, 2021
Sponsors & Exhibitors Click here for Sponsorship Opportunities
Speaker Opportunity Closed Day 1
Poster Opportunity Closed Click Here to View