Ron Chard Clinical Oncology Lecture;
Patrick A. Brown, MD;
Associate Professor of Oncology, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, Director of Pediatric Leukemia Program; John Hopkins
Robert Deischer Adolescent Medicine Lecture;
Ronald E. Dahl, MD;
Professor, Community Health and Human Development, Joint Medical Program, UC Berkeley School of Public Health
Please note: Due to the upcoming Labor Day weekend, September Nursing Grand Rounds has been rescheduled for September 8. For this date only, it will be broadcast from RC.3.905, 12–1 p.m. (seating is available in this room), not Wright Auditorium.
Jenifer Peterson, MSN/Ed, RN, CCRN;
Unit-Based Educator, CICU, Seattle Children’s Hospital;
Hector Valdivia, MN, RN, CCRN;
Unit-Based Educator, PICU, Seattle Children’s Hospital
Neonatal Resuscitation Program (NRP) is an education program of the American Academy of Pediatrics and the American Heart Association that teaches concepts and skills of neonatal resuscitation. Our learners study the Textbook of Neonatal Resuscitation, 7th Edition, 2016 and pass the online training prior to attending any NRP course. This allows most of the scheduled course time to be used for hands-on practice and simulation. Emphasis is placed on increasing self-efficacy, managing the unexpected and supporting the efforts and contributions of each team member.
The Low-Risk NRP course is designed for providers who specialize in low-risk deliveries, or who are new to the birth environment. This course is designed to provide more opportunity to practice individual skills and moving through the algorithm, as well as focusing on teamwork and communication.
The High-Risk NRP course provides more details and offers opportunity to practice advanced skills including intubation, medications and umbilical vein catheterization. In addition, the High-Risk NRP course offers simulation of complex situations like prematurity and congenital anomalies.
Joel Tieder, MD;
Assistant Professor, Pediatrics, UW; Hospital Medicine, Seattle Children’s
Please join us for this symposium designed to describe the bench-to-bedside development of personalized and precision treatment of epilepsy by collaborations and interactions with both basic and clinical neurosciences. Included will be clinical presentations of examples of the application of new technologies and knowledge to personalize and improve treatment of patients with epilepsy.
Come join us for an engaging day of learning about navigating the teen years. Sessions will cover what teens worry about, behavioral health issues, adolescent rights, LGBTQ issues, adolescent pain, chronic health issues in teens and more.
Roger Johnson Ophthalmology Lecture;
Avery Weiss, MD;
Professor of Ophthalmology, UW Program Director, Ophthalmology Education, Seattle Children’s
The AHA 2012 edition online HeartCode PALS Part 1 is perfect for the experienced pediatric healthcare provider with savvy computer simulation skills who has class-time limitations. It is a good option for PALS renewal and experienced providers practicing PALS in their daily work. Learn more at OnlineAHA.org for operating system requirements for computer simulation analysis to successfully pass HeartCode PALS Part 1 online and produce the Certificate of Completion required to attend the Part 2 in-class Skills Test.
HeartCode PALS provides Part 1 online self-paced learning, interactive case simulation and written exam. Part 2 in-class skills session tests team leader and team member skills using case scenarios. Part 1 online key code is included in fee. If you already purchased a key code directly from OnlineAHA.org, print your certificate and register for Part 2 in-class for a discounted fee. Attend the in-class HeartCode PALS Part 2 Skills Test session facilitated by our PALS Training Center faculty.
Information on referring patients, SCPV, eReferral, accessing medical records, continuing medical education (CME) and more.
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