Considered one of the most important medical meetings on this subject in the world, the conference includes oral and poster presentations selected from abstracts submitted by clinical and basic researchers, followed by discussions led by leading authorities. With experts in the fields of hypertension and its relationship to cardiac and kidney disease, stroke, obesity, and genetics, attendees will have the opportunity to connect with cross-disciplinary researchers from around the world.
This meeting also includes several interactive sessions specifically designed to benefit trainees and early career investigators, including a trainee poster session to highlight innovative research and how-to sessions that provide in-depth information about a range of topics related to the study of hypertension as well as The Clinical Practice Clinical Science Track focuses on applying clinical science to the clinician’s practice and the Primary Care Track is a "Meeting within a Meeting" dedicated to practical advice for the Primary Care Provider (PCP) interested in clinical hypertension.
The conference is designed to benefit research scientists and other healthcare professionals in the fields of hypertension research, cardiology, nephrology, endocrinology and related disciplines.
With an anticipated professional attendance of 1,000 you, as an exhibitor, have the opportunity to interact with research scientists and other healthcare professionals in the fields of:
The American Heart Association is the nation’s oldest and largest voluntary organization dedicated to fighting heart disease and stroke. Founded by six cardiologists in 1924, our organization now includes more than 22.5 million volunteers and supporters. We fund innovative research, fight for stronger public health policies, and provide critical tools and information to save and improve lives. Our nationwide organization includes 156 local offices and more than 3,000 employees. We moved our national headquarters from New York to Dallas in 1975 to be more centrally located. The American Stroke Association was created as a division in 1997 to bring together the organization’s stroke-related activities.