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ABOUT CONFERENCE

Science Access welcomes all the researchers and healthcare professionals around the world to be a part of prestigious event 4th International Conference on Addiction and Sleep Disorders which was scheduled by our organizers on April 15-17, 2019 at the world most heritage sited city Valencia, Spain

The main aim of the conference is to make a global platform for all the researchers and to bring all of them under one roof which provides a global identification the researcher and their research. Science access wants to make the knowledge accessible and to provide the best accessible network.

Be a part of the most exciting conference of 2019 at Valencia, Spain

Theme: Unifying the new discoveries and Medical Conditions related to Addiction and sleep disorders

 

MARKET ANALYSIS

Summary

Addiction and Sleep Disorders aims to treat people with addiction topics along with co-occurring Sleep disorders, otherwise known as patients with identification. The National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependency estimates that over 23 million Americans (age 12 and older) are addicted to alcohol and other drugs. The U.S. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration estimated the market for addiction cure at about $35 billion for 2014.Since 2006, private equity firms have invested more than $2.2 billion in substance abuse treatment companies.

10 Most Common Addictions

Tobacco (nicotine) – Over 40 Million

Nicotine addiction is not as risky as other addictions. Tobacco use rights more lives than any that of any other addictive substance. Many cigarette smokers cannot quit despite knowing smoking’s impact on their health. Normal to quit but being unable to is a tell-tale sign of addiction.

Alcohol – 18 Million

Its legitimate status, alcohol’s potential for abuse opens users up to many health risks and possible addiction. Alcohol abuse has numerous negative consequences. In addition to deaths from liver disease and alcohol overdose, drunk driving dues thousands of lives every year.

Marijuana – 4.2 Million

It is the most commonly used illegal substance this cause short-term memory and learning, the ability to focus, and coordination. It also increases heart rate, can damage the lungs, and may increase the danger of psychosis in vulnerable people. The legalization of marijuana in some states has made the drug’s use more socially acceptable.

Painkillers – 1.8 Million

Drugs like codeine, Vicodin and OxyContin are commonly given to treat pain. Painkillers prescription station does not mean they aren’t addictive. Most patients who become addicted to prescription painkillers don’t notice they have a problem until they try to stop use.

Cocaine – 821,000

The failure is slow, however, with an estimated 821,000 Americans still addicted as of 2011. Crack cocaine, which is low-priced and stronger than regular cocaine, is responsible for many crippling addictions and ruined lives.

Heroin – 426,000

Heroin’s stark withdrawal symptoms make beating a heroin addiction a difficult task. Treating heroin addiction typically requires a combination of therapy and medications to help manage symptoms of withdrawal and thirsts.

Types of Addiction Treatment and Costs

Detox

Patient detox ranges from $1,000 to $1,500 in total. Most inpatient rehabs contain detox in the cost of a program. The exact cost of detox depends on whether it’s part of an inpatient program and the type of drug addiction being preserved. Substances with dangerous detox side effects require more careful observing, making the price higher.

Inpatient Rehab

Some inpatient rehabs may cost around $6,000 for a 30-day program. Well-known centres frequently rate up to $20,000 for a 30-day program. For those requiring 60- or 90-day programs, the total usual of costs could range anywhere from $12,000 to $60,000.

Outpatient Rehab

Outpatient platforms for minor to sensible addictions are cheaper than inpatient rehab. Many cost $5,000 for a three-month program. Some outpatient programs, such as the program at Hazelden Betty Ford, cost $10,000. The price tag depends on how often the individual visits the centre each week.

Medications

The type of action and medications needed marks the price tag on rehab. Some people don’t need prescription for their addiction. Medications most often treat alcohol and opiate addiction. Year-long methadone usage for heroin users costs around $4,700.

The Cost of Addiction

An alcoholic who drinks a 12-pack a day consistently for a year spends over $3,000. This cost doesn’t include possible legal issues that can cost thousands more. It’s harder to estimate the price of illegal drug addiction, but it can be much higher. Some former heroin users have described spending tens of thousands of dollars on their addiction.

Prescription and Over-the-Counter Medications

Opioids

These are usually given for pain relief. Commonly prescribed opioids include hydrocodone oxycodone, morphine, fentanyl, and codeine. In the United States, more individuals now die from opioid sedative overdoses than from heroin and cocaine combined.

Stimulants

 Methylphenidate and amphetamines are drugs commonly given for attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD).

Depressants

These are usually given to help sleep or to reduce anxiety. As measured by national surveys, drugs are often categorized as sedatives or tranquilizers. Sedatives primarily include barbiturates but also include sleep medications such as Ambien and Lunesta. Anaesthetics primarily contain benzodiazepines such as Valium and Xanax, but also include muscle relaxants and other anti-anxiety medicines.

“Syrup,” “Purple Drank,” “Sizzurp,” or “Lean”

Describes beverage mixed with prescription-strength cough syrup containing codeine and promethazine these cough syrups are available by medicine only. Consumers may also flavour the mixture with hard sweeties. Drinking this combination has become increasingly popular among some personalities and youth in several areas of the country. Codeine is an opioid that can create easing and joy when consumed in sufficient quantities.

Research Funding

National Institute on Drug Abuse

National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism

Centre for Addiction and Mental Health

Addiction Research Centre

Alcoholism and Addiction Research

New Advances in Addiction Medicine

The exploitations of legal and illegal drugs remain one of the major medical problems in the world today. Cannabis remains by far the most widely used drug, monitored by amphetamine-type stimulants, opiate and cocaine users. Alcohol taking advantage and alcoholism annoys nearly 10% of the general population both in the United States (McGinnis and Foege, 1993) and in Europe (Hupkens et al., 1993).

Drug and alcohol abuse have many medical imports. Health effects may range between cardiomyopathies, immune impairment, endocrine disorders, metabolic and nutritional disorders, liver and gastrointestinal diseases, cancer disease, neuropsychiatric complications to name a few, so all kinds of surgeons could be involved in the management of these patients. Medical methods continue to develop with new findings in pharmacology, molecular genetics, and immunology.

Certainly, in the last three decades, our increased information about the molecular, biological and social aspects of addiction has enabled us to improve the management and existence of these patients. For example, the discovery of the neurobiological basis of addiction and of different neural paths involved in drug and alcohol abuse led to recognize new pharmacological approaches to treatment that can be matching with psychosocial treatments. Furthermore, there are new advances in pharmacogenetics that can bring advancing to era of personalized medicine to the addictions field. New scenes in vaccine research also promise to improve both the prevention and treatment of addictive disorders. All this scientific progress was, and shall continue to be, possible due to the rapid growth of research in the field.

Borderlines in Addictive Disorders will be at the cutting-edge of publishing papers that will shape our understanding and the treatment of addictive diseases now and in the future. The scope of the journal is very broad and ranges from the laboratory bench to society.

List of Addiction and Substance Abuse Global Organisations

Canada

Addiction Services

Alcohol Policy Network

Canadian Addiction Rehab

Canada Drug and Alcohol Rehab Programs

Canadian Centre on Substance Use and Addiction

Centre for Addiction and Mental Health

Deal.org

Health Canada

KeepControl.ca

Kids Help Phone

National Anti-Drug Strategy

Ontario Problem Gambling Research Centre

Pot and Driving Campaign

Problem Gambling Services

Drugs & Organized Crime Awareness Service

United States

Alcoholics Anonymous

Cenikor Foundation

Greenway Recovery Centre

Hope Haven

Mothers against Drunk Driving

National Institute on Drug Abuse

SMART Recovery

RehabForTeens.co Teen Addiction Help

International

United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime

World Health Organization

Europe

European Monitoring Centre for Drugs and Drug Addiction (EMCDDA)

European Opiate Treatment Association (EUROPAD)

European Association of Libraries and Information Services on Addictions (Elisad)

Recent Addiction Research

  • Surprising Brain Change Appears to Drive Alcohol Dependence
  • Deep Brain Stimulation Blocks Heroin Relapse in Rats
  • Scientists Develop Vaccine Against Fatal Prescription Opioid Overdose
  • Researchers Illuminate Key Molecular Player in Both Morphine Addiction and Rare Disease
  • International Team Unveils First Atomic-Level Image of the Human 'Marijuana Receptor'
  • Team Awarded Special Grant to Develop Memory-Altering Medication for Addiction
  • Team Reverses Alcohol Dependence in Animal Models
  • Study Supports New Strategy to Fight Cocaine Addiction
  •  Facing an Opioid Epidemic

Affiliated Societies

  • AAAP – American Academy of Addiction Psychiatry
  • American Society of Addiction Medicine [ASAM]
  • Canadian Society of Addiction Medicine [CSAM-SMCA]
  • Dutch Society
  • Egyptian Society
  • Japanese Society of Alcohol-Related Problems
  • Korea Academy of Addiction Psychiatry
  • Swiss Society of Addiction Medicine [SSAM]
  • Austrian Society for Addiction Medicine [AUSAM]
  • Finnish Society of Addiction Medicine
  • Icelandic Society [SAA]
  • Israeli Society of Addiction Medicine [ILSAM]
  • Norwegian Association of Addiction Medicine [NFRAM]

Statistics of Addiction in America

Addiction is more public than many realize. There were around 20.6 million people in the United States over the age of 12 with an addiction in 2011.

•           Over 20 million Americans over the age of 12 have an habit (excluding tobacco).

•           100 people die every day from drug overdoses. This rate has increased in the past 20 years.

•           Over 5 million alternative room visits in 2011 were drug related.

•           2.6 million People with addictions have a dependence on both alcohol and illicit drugs.

•           9.4 million People in 2011 reported driving under the influence of illicit drugs.

•           6.8 million People with an addiction have a mental disorder.

•           A rate of illegal drug use is highest among those aged 18 to 25.

•           Over 90% of those with an addiction started drinking, smoking or using illegal drugs before the age of 18.

Alcohol Statistics

Alcoholism is one of the most public addictions affecting Americans. However, the noted rates of alcoholism are decreasing (18.1 million people in 2002 to 16.7 million in 2011), but the addiction is still a cause for concern.

•           Binge drinking is more common in men; 9.1% of men 12 and older reported heavy drinking 5 or more days in a month, while 2.6% of women described this.

•           Over 11% of Americans have driven under the guidance.

•           Out of 16.6 million people with alcoholism, 2.6 million were also needy on an illicit substance.

•           It is expected that over 95% of those who need treatment for alcoholism do not feel they need treatment.

•           More people receive cure for alcohol than any other substance.

•           Over 30% of those who received treatment in 2011 reported using public or private health insurance to pay for cure.

Tobacco and Nicotine Statistics

Tobacco products have the highest rates for dependence. There are several factors that underwrite to this, such as availability. There are more resources than ever to help you quit.

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Target Audience

  • Neurology Professionals
  • Healthcare Professionals
  • Neuroscience Students
  • Academicians
  • Psychiatrists

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