This is to inform that due to some circumstances beyond the organizer control, “2nd Edition of International Conference and Expo on Clinical Microbiology” (ICCM 2023) Hybrid Event scheduled during June 23-24, 2023 | Rome, Italy has been postponed. The updated dates and venue will be displayed shortly.
Your registration can be transferred to the next edition, if you have already confirmed your participation at the event.
For further details, please contact us at email@example.com or call +1 (702) 988 2320.
Microbes have a significant role in human health and disease, impacting our cancer risk among other things. Microbes and cancer cells coevolve within our bodies' ecosystems, and both rely on incoming resources to survive and reproduce. This suggests that what we eat—specifically, whether we have too much energy and nutrients—can affect the growth of cancer cells as well as microbial cells. Furthermore, through the production of factors, cancer cells and microorganisms can impact each other's replication and survival. These findings imply that interactions between cancer cells and microbial cells are crucial in the onset and progression of cancer. From the mid-eighteenth century onwards, reports of an etiological link between microorganisms and cancer have been reported. In fact, almost as soon as the link between microorganisms, such as fungus, and bacteria was established.