1) On April 22-23, 2010 the Symposium Zoonotic and Vector-Borne CNS Infections will take place in Braunschweig, Germany, at the Helmholtz Centre for Infection Research (http://www.helmholtz-hzi.de/en/).
We cordially invite scientists to get an update on this fascinating topic, to meet other researchers working on this field and to foster collaborations between them. The language of the conference will be English. Our aim is also to enable the participation of young researches. Therefore, no registration fee will be asked for.
Registration is possible until April, 5 2010.
For more informations : http://www.zoonosen.net/SymposienundWorkshops/ZoonoticandVectorBorneCNSInfections.aspx2) 10-13 June 2010 : 4th ANNUAL ARTHROPOD GENOMICS SYMPOSIUM, Kansas City, KS, USA. Info: S.J. Brown, K-State Arthropod Gen. Ctr., Div. of Biol., 116 Ackert Hall, Kansas State Univ., Manhattan, KS 66506-4190, USA. SJBrown@ksu.edu. Fax: 1-785-532-6653. Voice: 1-785-532-3482.
For more informations : http://www.k-state.edu/agc/symp20103) 22-27 August 2010 : 9th EUROPEAN CONGRESS OF ENTOMOLOGY, "IPM Challenges and Prospects in Annual and Perennial Crops," Budapest, HUNGARY. Info: Secretariat c/o SCOPE Ltd., Kende u. 13-17, H-1111 Budapest, HUNGARY. Fax: 36-1-386-9378. email@example.com. Voice: 36-1-209-6001.
For more informations : http://www.ece2010.org4) The Second International Conference on Infections of the Nervous System will be held in St Denis, Ile de la Reunion (December 2-6, 2010). It will bring together again specialists working in neurobiology, microbiology, immunology, virology, parasitology and clinical neurology. The meeting will be preceded by a joint ARC-WERC IBRO school of neuroscience on “Neurobiology of Infectious Diseases: a view for Global Neuroscience" (Saint Denis 27 November - 2 December, 2010). During the course, African and European students will, together with a number of Asian students, have the unique opportunity to learn about the pathogenesis and important gaps in knowledge of some of the most prevalent diseases of the nervous system, which otherwise are rarely addressed in neuroscience courses.