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ICBL 2024 is now open for registration.

Located at the heart of Asia, Taipei has good transport connections to major Asian, European, and American cities. Taipei serves as the capital of Taiwan, which is renowned for its world-leading tech industry; however, it is less widely known that Taiwan also has a robust tradition of research in the biosciences, and there is a growing community of lipid researchers engaged in interesting advanced research.
Taipei is honored to welcome the ICBL community in 2024 for the 64th conference, and looks forward to organizing or collaborating on satellite events in the build-up to the main conference.
We hope that we can count on your participation to make this year's event one of our best yet!

For supporting opportunities, please Download Sponsorship Package or email us at

October 15-18, 2024 (Tue.-Fri.)
National Taiwan University Hospital International Conference Hall & National Biotechnology Research Park

 Early-Bird (until May 31, 2024)
General Registration:TWD 15000 ≌ USD 500
Student discount (ID proof required):TWD 9000 ≌ USD 300
Accompanying persons (social events only) :TWD 7500 ≌ USD 250
Satellite event:TWD 3000 ≌ USD 100
Satellite event-student:TWD 1500 ≌ USD 50
  • Dealine: 23:59 July.14 ,2024 (Sun.)
  • ​Abstract submission: Click here ! ( &Download abstract template and consent form )
  • ​Less than 500 words, in MS word or PDF file
  • An acceptance letter and consent form will be issued upon receving and approving the abstract
  • Presenter must return the signed consent form and complete registration
  • If the abstract has been published, please state in the abstract: "This abstract has been previously published at [CONFERENCE NAME] held at [CITY, COUNTRY] on [DATE]."

Itinerary Overview

Satellite event  (10/15 only) 

  • Special Tour of the National Biotechnology Research Park
  • Gala Dinner at Silks Palace
  • The National Palace Museum houses the world's largest collection of priceless Chinese art treasures, one which spans China's nearly 5,000-year history. Most of the museum's 620,000 art objects were part of the Chinese imperial collection, which began over 1,000 years ago in the early Song dynasty.