Guidelines to abstracts submission:
The abstract must be written in English in not more than 300 words.
Name of the authors in upper and lower cases, surname in capital and underline Family Name of presenter. Department/Hospital/Institution of first author only.
Use of standard abbreviations is desirable. Place special or unusual abreviations in brackets after the full word the first time it appears. Use numerals to indicate numbers, except to begin sentences.
Organise the body of the abstracts as follows:
- a statement of the aim of the study
- the main purpose of the study
- a statement of methods
- the summary of the results
- a statement of conclusions reached
Do not include graphs, tables and references in the abstract.
Use single-line vertical spacing and leave one line between paragraphs.
Please register via the link below and submit your abstract online:
Alternatively you may send your abstract to:
Mrs Alice Chew, Conference Secretariat
National Skin Centre (S) Pte Ltd
1 Mandalay Road Singapore 308205, Republic of Singapore
or via email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Only authors who have paid the registration fee are entitled to submit an abstract.
Abstract are subject to the approval of the Scientific Sub-committee.
Authors will be notified of acceptance or rejection.
Dermatological Emergencies In Children-What
Not To Miss And How (arial Fontsize 12)
name SURNAME, Designation, National Skin Centre (Arial, italics, font size 10)
leave a line
(Body Text Arial font size
11 of 200 - 500 words)
It is important to recognize
paediatric dermatological emergencies as urgent and appropriate intervention
will minimize morbidity and mortality. Although some conditions may be managed
safely on an outpatient basis, a few may require hospitalization and
intravenous medications. The attending doctor should be equipped to identify a
critical situation and act accordingly. The conditions that will be covered in
this presentation include Staphyloccoccal Scalded Skin Syndrome, eczema
herpeticum, DRESS syndrome, Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis and Stevens Johnson
Syndrome. Staphylococcal Scalded Skin Syndrome is the term used to describe a