Bethesda, MD - The Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology (FASEB) announces the opening of registration for the Science Research Conference (SRC): Neural Mechanisms in Cardiovascular Regulation.
The 2013 FASEB Science Research Conference, Neural Mechanisms in Cardiovascular Regulation, is an important and unique scientific conference that will focus on neural mechanisms that regulate normal cardiovascular function, and how dysregulation of these control systems contributes to the etiology of cardiovascular (and related) diseases such as arterial hypertension, heart failure, stroke, sleep apnea, and obesity/diabetes.
The conference brings together a diverse, world-class group of scientists interested in fundamental neuro-cardiovascular mechanisms, including integrative physiologists, neuroscientists, cell & molecular biologists, geneticists and clinical investigators. The primary objectives are to 1) create a forum for in-depth discussion of the latest research discoveries in this area, and 2) actively engage young investigators in this international, high-quality scientific meeting with neural mechanisms of cardiovascular regulation as its central theme.
FASEB SRC has announced a total of 34 SRCs in 2013. To register for an SRC, view preliminary programs, or find a listing of all our 2013 SRCs, please visit www.faseb.org/SRC.
Since 1982, FASEB SRC has offered a continuing series of inter-disciplinary exchanges that are recognized as a valuable complement to the highly successful society meetings. Divided into small groups, scientists from around the world meet intimately and without distractions to explore new approaches to those research areas undergoing rapid scientific changes.
FASEB is composed of 26 societies with more than 100,000 members, making it the largest coalition of biomedical research associations in the United States. FASEB enhances the ability of scientists and engineers to improve--through their research--the health, well-being and productivity of all people. Our mission is to advance health and welfare by promoting progress and education in biological and biomedical sciences through service to our member societies and collaborative advocacy.