Inhalation by nebulization of albuterol-ipratropium combination as compared to either treatment alone for copd patients

Neonatal Sepsis:
What to Know, What to Do
Great River Medical Center Continuing Medical Education

Wednesday, March 6, 2013
12:15p.m. - 1:15p.m.
Maple/Walnut Room
Lower level, Great River Medical Center, West Burlington,
Purpose: This activity will present participants with current best practices to recognize and effectively
manage the septic neonate.
Intended Audience: Southeast Iowa Physicians, Allied Health Providers and GRHS Nursing Staff
who care for the pediatric patient.

Educational Objectives:
Following the activity, the participant should be able to:
1. Discuss the clinical presentation and recognition of common symptoms of the septic neonate. 2. Describe best practices, including diagnostic indicators, in the approach to the neonate with 3. Utilize current evidence-based standards of care to effectively manage the septic neonate.
Faculty: Jeffrey L. Segar, M.D.
Professor, Department of Pediatrics Director, Division of Neonatology University of Iowa Children's Hospital University of Iowa Carver College of Medicine
Registration: Non-GRHS participants may register by phone at 319-768-4070. GRHS staff may
register in Net Learning. This free activity includes CME and CEU recording.
Meal: SE Iowa Physicians and Allied Health Providers may go through the GRMC cafeteria line for
their lunch, prior to the session. Other attendees are welcome to bring in their lunch as they wish.

CME Accreditation:
Great River Medical Center is accredited by the Iowa
Medical Society (IMS) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

CME Credit:
Great River Medical Center designates this live activity for a
maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 CreditTM. Physicians should claim only
the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Nurses: This program is approved for 1 contact hour (0.1 CEU) by Great River Medical Center. GRMC is
Iowa Board of Nursing Provider #43.
Disclosure Policy:
This CME activity was planned and developed free of commercial support.
Everyone in a position to control the content of this educational activity will disclose to the CME
provider and to attendees all relevant financial relationships with any commercial interest. They will
also disclose if any pharmaceuticals or medical procedures and devices discussed are investigational
or unapproved for use by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

Special accommodations:
Please contact the CME Coordinator listed below in advance of this
program if you require special accommodations to attend.

For more information:
Contact Sherry Fitzgibbon, GRHS Corporate Education Dept., ph. 319-768-
4005; email:


Microsoft word - the maternal hyperlactation syndrome.doc

OBSTETRICS & GYNECOLOGY Medicine North America January 1997 The maternal hyperlactation syndrome When there’s too much breast milk, a spectrum of complications may arise. If you recognize the signs, the solutions are often simple. Verity Livingstone This article will help you to: Practice Point • Incomplete drainage may be aggravated by poor positioning and la

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