Dear Japan Neuroscience Society,
We kindly ask for your assistance in helping us spread the word to your members about AD/PDTM 2017, The 13th International Conference on Alzheimer’s & Parkinson’s Diseases and Related Neurological Disorders, www.adpd2017.kenes.com.
We are pleased to announce that the AD/PDTM 2017 scientific program has been accredited with 32 CME credits.
Reminder for your members: Registration Savings Until March 14, 2017
If you could kindly get back to me at your earliest convenience, I would be very grateful.
I thank you for taking the time to spread the word about AD/PDTM 2017.
AD/PDTM 2017 Marketing Coordinator
Tel: +41 22 9080488 Ext 963
Fax: +41 22 9069140
CME ACCREDITATION ANNOUNCED
We are happy to announce that the AD/PDTM 2017 scientific program has been accredited with 32 CME credits. Learn More on what this means for you and how to claim your credits.
AD/PDTM’s diverse educational offering means participants are able to tailor the curriculum to meet their needs and level of experience. Review the comprehensive scientific program today!
REGISTER TODAY AND SAVE
If you haven’t registered for AD/PDTM 2017, now is the time!
Reduced registration rates are still available until March 14, 2017.
Register today to secure your place and to keep up with the rapidly accelerating pace of change in the field of neurodegenerative diseases.
Vienna is the creative city where childhood essentials such as the Snow Globe and Pez sweets were invented. However, no one knows that the French croissant also comes from the Austrian capital. It is based on the Austrian kipferl, which means ‘crescent’ in German. Bakers in Vienna made kipferl to commemorate Austria’s victory over the Ottoman Turks in 1683, their shape based on the crescents seen on the uniform of the enemy. In 1770, when Maria Antoinette of Austria married King Louis XVI of France, she introduced her favorite pastry to France. The French made a few changes, and called it a croissant.