Conferences & Symposia

August 2022 - Glasgow, UK

Every four years, the INF organizes the International Congress of Neuroendocrinology. The next meeting will be held on 7th-10th August, 2022, at the Scottish Events Campus, which provides excellent facilities for a sustainable health congress. Not only is Glasgow the world’s friendliest city but it has some of the world’s most breathtaking scenery right on its doorstep and is a great base from which to visit our near neighbour and partake in the world famous Edinburgh Festival.

The 2022 meeting will be combined with the annual meeting of the following societies; the British Society for Neuroendocrinology (BSN), the French Society of NeuroEndocrinology (SNE), the Hypothalamic Neuroscience and Neuroendocrinology Australasia (HNNA), and the Pan-American Neuroendocrine Society (PANS). The Program Organizing Committee have put together a fantastic proposed programme of speakers for the Congress and we will be updating the website with details soon.

Team members are involved in organizing two satellite symposia during the FENS meeting in France this year

Lifelong Effects of Early Life Experiences on Brain and Behavior

It has been known for more than a century that the early life is a source of adult  psychopathologies However the mechanisms underlying the enduring impact of early life experiences such as nutrition, stress, and hormonal prenatal imbalances on neurodevelopmental disorders still remain largely unknown This satellite event will give an overview of our current knowledge on the neurodevelopmental molecular and epigenetic substrates mediating the effects of perinatal insults on neurobiological and behavioral outcomes ranging from metabolic and reproductive disorders to autism and Alzheimer’s disease.
Registration [Deadline: April 30, 2022]
Registration fees include participation to the whole satellite event , coffee breaks, lunch. To register, please fill the attached form to [email protected] and send registration fees via the secured link below site/INSERM_LIL

The crucial balance of NO signalling from Synapse to Disease