SCA Presentation Practice - Dr. Andrea Westman
Dr. Alex Hughes and Dr. Aaron Broman
Instructor-Dr. David Chestnut
Location: 4203 VUH
The Vanderbilt Memory & Alzheimer's Center Guest Lecture Series will present "A Neuropsychological Model of Everyday Action Impairment in Dementia: Implications for MCI," presented by Tania Giovannetti, Ph.D., associate professor of Psychology and Director of Temple University Cognitive Neuropsychology Lab.
The lecture will be presented at 8:15 a.m. on Tuesday, March 31, in 208 Light Hall
In addition to working your endurance and cardiovascular system. This class work on building strength through the use of resistance band, free weights and body weight exercises. GREAT for all fitness levels.
"Unraveling the Gene/Enviroment Knot in Neurodevelopmental Disease: Focus on Angelman Syndrome"
Mark Donald Grier, Interdisciplinary Studies: Developmental Neuropharmacology (Professor Joey V. Barnett, Chair of the Ph.D. Committee)
Research Ethics Grand Rounds Lecture: "The Limits of Family-Centered Care: Do Developmental Disabilities Make a Difference?"
Tuesday, Mar. 31, 12:00-1:00 p.m. Room 241, Vanderbilt Kennedy Center
Jeffrey Brosco, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Clinical Pediatrics, University of Miami; Faculty Education Development Director, Dept. of Pediatrics; Associate Director, Mailman Center for Child Development; Children's Medical Services, Title V Consultant; and Chair, Pediatrics Bioethics Committee, Jackson Health System
Parents and guardians commonly make requests of physicians (e.g., “Can’t we start antibiotics, just in case?”). Physicians typically fulfill such requests when the action is within the range of clinically acceptable care, because taking parental values into account is an aspect of practicing family-centered care. When children have significant developmental disabilities, physicians might be more willing to honor parental requests for treatment (or non-treatment) than when children do not have a disability. Is this appropriate? If so, how is the practice justified? This interactive, cased-based discussion will explore the limits of family-centered care.
Beverages will be provided. Please bring your own lunch. For planning logistics, please register by Monday, Mar. 31.
Accreditation: Vanderbilt School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
CME Credit: Vanderbilt School of Medicine designates this live activity for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
APA Credit: Vanderbilt School of Medicine is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. Vanderbilt School of Medicine maintains responsibility for this program and its content. Vanderbilt School of Medicine designates this educational activity for 1.0 CE credits toward the continuing education of psychologists. No partial credit may be awarded.
Disclosure: It is the policy of Vanderbilt School of Medicine to require disclosure of financial relationships from individuals in a position to control the content of a CME activity; to identify and resolve conflicts of interest related to those relationships; and to make disclosure information available to the audience prior to the CME activity. Presenters are required to disclose discussions of unlabeled/unapproved uses of drugs or devices during their presentations.
Commercial Support: This educational activity received no commercial support.
Obtaining CME Credit for this event: Physicians and psychologists may obtain credit by signing the attendance log; attendance and credit data will be stored in the CME database and may be accessed through the Vanderbilt CME database. (http://cme.vanderbilt.edu/)
"Oral Board Review"
Dr. Daniel Roke