80043569 - 44th Annual Pediatric Trends (EM)

44th Annual Pediatric Trends (EM) Banner


Date
Tuesday, August 1, 2017 - Friday, July 31, 2020 12:00 AM   Baltimore, MD

Overview

DESCRIPTION
Pediatric medicine is evolving on a daily basis and it can be difficult for a general pediatric practitioner to remain up-to-date on new standards of care, therapies, and medications. The goal of Pediatric Trends is to fulfill the need in the practicing pediatric community to increase and improve competence in the field of pediatric medicine and to integrate best practices based on evidence-based medicine and current research. Topics are geared towards pediatricians, family practitioners, PAs, pediatric nurse practitioners, and other allied health professionals interested in the care of infants, children, and adolescents in biomedical and behavioral sciences.

TARGET AUDIENCE
This activity is intended for pediatricians, general practitioners, nurse practitioners, PAs, pediatric subspecialists, pediatric residents, pediatric subspecialty fellows, family practitioners and other allied health professionals interested in the care of infants, children and adolescents.

FEES
REGISTRATION CUT-OFF DATE: July 31, 2020
Methods of Payment:  We require full payment prior to the start of the activity.
Registration Fee: $250

Course Format – Method of Participation

This enduring material is expected to take approximately 11 hours to complete. Once the activity is completed, you must pass the post-test and complete the evaluation to receive CME credit. 

To register, please visit https://hopkinscme.cloud-cme.com/aph.aspx?P=8&EID=10674  and complete the registration. Once registered, click “Content & Tests” to view the content and complete the post-test and evaluation.

The content is available at: https://hopkinscme.cloud-cme.com/aph.aspx?P=8&EID=10674

Click here to view the full accreditation details https://hopkinscme.cloud-cme.com/assets/HopkinsCME/data/80042606EMsw.pdf

Release Date
August 1, 2017

Expiration Date

July 31, 2020

HARDWARE/SOFTWARE REQUIREMENTS

Internet connection.

EVALUATION AND OUTCOMES SURVEY

Post activity, an online evaluation form will be available to attendees to evaluate the activity and identify future educational needs.  Upon completion of the evaluation, the learner must attest to the number of hours in attendance. A certificate of attendance will be available immediately for download or print. The last day to evaluate the material and attest to your credits is July 31, 2020.

POST-TEST
A post-test will be conducted at the conclusion of the activity. A grade of at least 75% within three attempts is needed to receive CME credit. 



Objectives

After participating in the activity, the participant will demonstrate the ability to:

  • Discuss updates in therapies in pediatric and adolescent patients with chronic abdominal pain.
  • Recognize the pediatric spectrum of Zika virus infection.
  • Recall diagnosis and management of common infections through a case based discussion.
  • Describe epidemiology and adverse outcomes associated with PID; discuss diagnosis and treatment.
  • Identify potential barriers to treatment and potential opportunities to address barriers in PID.
  • Recall the initial evaluation for proteinuria and recognize clinical presentation and empiric treatment of nephrotic syndrome.
  • Recognize common toxicologic syndromes associated with new and emerging drugs of abuse.
  • Recognize signs and symptoms of cardiac chest pain.
  • Identify when a complaint of palpitations necessitates cardiology referral.
  • Identify novel psychopharmacology approaches to ADHD and implement them in pediatric practice.
  • Formulate an effective treatment strategy for mild to moderate atopic dermatitis.
  • Discuss the diagnosis and management of common apophyseal injuries occurring in our youth athletes.
  • Discuss the acute evaluation and management of children with blunt head trauma.

Accreditation

ACCREDITATION STATEMENT
The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

CREDIT DESIGNATION STATEMENT

The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine designates this enduring material activity for a maximum of 11 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

OTHER CREDITS

American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) accepts AMA PRA Category 1 Credit from organizations accredited by the ACCME. 

American Academy of Physician Assistants (AAPA) accepts certificates of participation for educational activities certified for AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™ from organizations accredited by ACCME. Physician assistants may receive a maximum of 11 AAPA Category 1 CME credit(s) for completing this program.


Lectures

40:21 Chronic Abdominal Pain in Children and Adolescents

Carmen Cuffari, MD

45:19          Zika Virus Infection

                      Kwang Sik Kim, MD

42:18          Pediatric Infectious Diseases Cases

                      David C. Griffith, MD

39:33          Nephrotic Syndrome and Proteinuria

                   Cozumel Pruette, MD, MHS, MS

50:41          PID in Adolescents and Young Adults

                      Maria Trent, MD, MPH

1:45:01       Interesting Cases with the Pediatric Residents

                     Moderators: Helen K. Hughes, MD, MPH and Lauren K. Kahl, MD

35:14          Club Drugs

                   Andrew Stolbach, MD, MPH

33:30          Chest Pain in Pediatric and Adolescent Patients

                   William J. Ravekes, MD

39:22          When are Palpitations Concerning?

                   Jane E. Crosson, MD

55:37          ADHD

                   Marco A. Grados, MD, MPH

55:59          Practical Tips for Common Skin Complaints

                   Bernard A. Cohen, MD, Annie Grossberg, MD and Katherine B. Puttgen, MD

53:44         Common Overuse Injuries in Young Athletes

                     Rajwinder S. Deu, MD

46:59          Managing Minor Traumatic Brain Injury in Children

                     Jennifer F. Anders, MD