The Endocrine Society's annual meeting offers journalists access to emerging research in obesity, endocrine-disrupting chemicals, diabetes, growth hormones, sex steroids, thyroid cancer, and much more. Thousands of endocrinologists from around the globe attend the meeting each year to share the latest advances in science and clinical practice.
Eligible journalists and public information officers can register online to attend ENDO 2019. The event takes place at the Ernest N. Morial Convention Center in New Orleans, LA, from March 23-26, 2019. During the meeting, the Society will host press conferences, make leading experts available for interviews, and provide onsite office space for journalists. Registered journalists can pick up press passes and other materials in the on-site newsroom in rooms 348-349.
Registering as media does not guarantee approval in receiving a press pass. The Endocrine Society will review the credentials of all reporters seeking to attend ENDO to ensure eligibility requirements are met. Media approved for attendance will receive official notification via email from Endocrine Society staff. Learn more about who is eligible for press credentials.
Media Outreach Resources for Presenters and Exhibitors
The Endocrine Society's annual meeting is an ideal venue for raising awareness of emerging science and advances in clinical practice. The Society works with presenters' and exhibitors' public relations teams to provide venues for on-site news conferences and other opportunities to reach journalists.
Want to share your expertise with journalists covering ENDO 2019? Let us know if you are available for on-site media interviews. More information about public relations resources for meeting exhibitors and presenters is available in our online newsroom.
Hormones in the Headlines - Highlights from ENDO 2018
USA Today - Birth control pill for men shows promise in early study
A small, recently released study shows a newly developed oral contraceptive for men appears to be both effective and safe. The research, presented at the Endocrine Society’s annual meeting in Chicago by researchers from the University of Washington in Seattle, studied 83 men between the ages of 18 and 50. The participants' testosterone levels dropped significantly along with two hormones essential for sperm production.