Sunday symposium

Topic of this year symposium

The topis of this year symposium will be announced soon.

Who is speaking?

We are happy to have here renowned experts known for their great ideas. We hope they will provoke an inspiring conversation on a wide range of subjects aiming at the future challenges in cardiology.

To be announced

Symposium speaker

To be announced

Symposium speaker

To be announced

Symposium speaker

Reduta National Theater Brno

Theater Reduta is the oldest theater building in Central Europe. Reduta has had a turbulent history. The building was formerly used as a tavern, a theater,a city market, and a military hospital. After several destructive fires, the building was completely rebuilt in 1890.

Symposium schedule


Welcome in Brno meet-up

Afternoon coffee with networking and chit-chat. Open registration.


Sunday Symposium intro

Official opening of the Symposium with very brief ‚Hi‘ from the Local Organizing Committee.


Speaker session part 1

Speaker 1 + discussion block, Speaker 2 + discussion block. Speaker Session will take place in the main Theater Auditorium.


Coffee break


Speaker session part 2

Speaker 3 + discussion block


Opening Ceremony

Opening Ceremony will take place in the Theatre foyer.


Welcome reception


Afterparty in the Labyrinth under the Cabbage Market

After the official programme of the Symposium, we would like to invite you to explore the medieval Labyrinth under the Cabbage Market. We have prepared for you private guided tours, crafted beer tasting and plenty space for networking.

How to get there

Reduta National Theater Brno


Zelny trh 313, 602 00 Brno



Zelny trh (Cabbage Market Square) is located within historical downtown. You can enter the Theater right from the Cabbage Market Square. The Theater gate is located just about 30 meters from the most dominant building here – Grandezza Hotel.

Reduta floor plan

Labyrinth under the Cabbage Market

The passageways in the Labyrinth under the Vegetable Market lead to unique and mysterious places, including medieval cellars hidden six to eight metres below ground.
Find out more