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ELIZABETH A. MORRIS CLINICAL relates to the nursing process. 1. Review the problems associated with EDUCATION SESSIONS - FACES „05 2. Describe the components of the evaluation treating someone with substance abuse April 27, 2005 – process and the steps involved in modifying when this diagnosis is not reimbursed. Embassy Suites Motel, Montgomery, AL a patients record. 2. Explore the practice of “self –medication” in the psy/mental health setting. POSTER SESSIONS: Plenary II – 9:30 – 10:30 a.m. – Boldly Approaching Palliation: Does it Fit With Nursing Today – the Throne – Lee Katie Brothers, MSN, RN and Lynn 1. Reach Out and Read- Ann W. Lambert, Wimberly, M.D. Hillhouse, MSN, RN – Room – F MSN, CRNP At the conclusion of the At the conclusion of the presentation the participant presentation the participant should be able to: 2. Running Head: Nurse Educators’ should be able to: 1. Recognize and describe the role the nurse Perceptions of Academic Cheating – Gloria 1. Discuss modern assumes as patient advocate during Russell, MSN, RN Dena Bedsole, BSN, RN medicine based on complex decision making with an Linda Martin, BSN, RN Paige Meade, BSN, insights from history. emphasis on palliation. RN and Sonya Praytor, BSN, RN 2. Distinguish 9 different physician 2. Examine the internal and external barriers personalities and barriers to effective that are present during this complex 3. The Creative Process in Decision Making – communication with these personalities. decision making process. Linda Roussel, DSN, RN 3. Discuss tips and leverage points for 3. Describe at least three resources available effective communication with physicians of during complex decision making with an 4. Coping Measures Experienced by Nurses and different personality types. emphasis on an overall palliative Chaplains Caring for Dying Patients – Holly approach. Buchanon, Amanda McCary and Jordan BREAK, VISIT EXHIBITORS, Miller VIEW POSTERS – 10:30– 11:00 LUNCH, VISIT EXHIBITORS, A.M. VIEW POSTERS – 12 – 12 :45 5. Bugs Under the Rug: MRSA Infection CONCURRENT SESSIONS I P.M. Control in the NICU – Rosemary Mathias, 11:00 A.M – 12 NOON CONCURRENT SESSIONS II (MAY Holly Surrency and Angie Soltau TAKE BOX LUNCH TO SESSION) Palliative Care Pain Management Part I – Non- 12:45 – 1:45 P.M. 6. Wet or Dry: Alcohol Use Among Greek Members on College Campuses – Beth Narcotics – Teresa Hardy, BSN, RN –Room - Hutcheson, Laura Humphries, and Emily Embassy I Palliative Care Pain Management – Part II – Wilson At the conclusion of the presentation the participant Narcotics – Teresa Hardy, BSN, RN – Room - should be able to: Embassy I 1. Describe non-narcotic pharmacological At the conclusion of the presentation the participant 7. Baked or Fried: Tan Seeking Behaviors of agents to relieve pain. should be able to: College Women – Kelly Cash, Heidi Kearns, 1. Contrast the uses of the various narcotics Suzanne Jortner, and Ashley WIlliams Testing Strategies for Passing the Licensure in pain management. Exam NCLEX –Wilda Rinehart, MSN, RN– 8. Influences Affecting Sexual Activity – Becky Room – Embassy II From Classroom to Clinical Arena – Turning Allgood, Beth Corley, Lyndsay Franklin and At the conclusion of the presentation the participant Ordinary Into Extraordinary – Mendy G. Kelly James should be able to: Wright, BSN, RN, Kristi Beam, MSN, RN 1. State the changes in the test plan. and Amanda Bonds, RN – Room Embassy II 9. Intermediate Acting Insulin – Douglas A. 2. Utilize testing tips to assist with choosing At the conclusion of the presentation the participant Kooyman, JSUSN, James K. Duncan, the correct answer for both the multiple should be able to: JSUSN, and Christine Chilomo, JSUSN. choice and alternative item. 1. Identify creative teaching strategies to 3. Answer questions at the analysis and enhance classroom/clinical delivery. 10. The Effects of Diabetes Self-Management application level. 2. Identify various learning styles. Education on Diabetes Self-Care, Diabetes Self- 3. Identify techniques to adding humor to Efficacy, and Psychological Adjustments to Substance Abuse and Women – Jill Stokley, classroom. Diabetes - Jean Smith Temple, DNS, RN MSN, CNS – Room – Salon AB 4. Express greater awareness and At the conclusion of the presentation the participant understanding of generational differences 11. The Aging RN Workforce in the State of should be able to: and its effect on learning. Alabama A Research Study- Faye McHaney, 1. Describe the signs and symptoms of MSN, ARNPC and Joyce Varner, MSN, substance abuse in women. NuvaRings and Silver Things – Sherron B. GNP-C, GNCS 2. Relate the epidemiology of substance DeWeese, MSN, CRNP– Room – Salon AB abuse among women. At the conclusion of the presentation the 12. Exposure to PCB: Implications for Health 3. Discuss the physical and emotional effects participant should be able to: Professionals – Martha Lavender, DSN, RN, of substance abuse on women. 1. Discuss current issues in contraceptive use Jane T. Cash, PhD, RN, and Christie Shelton, as well as new methods currently under MSN, RN Barriers and Facilitators of Educational development. Mobility Among Associate Degree Nurses in 2. Deduce the prevalence and causes of 13. Risk Factors for Preterm Labor in Alabama Alabama – A Pilot Study – Lillian Wise, DSN, unwanted pregnancies in the United Women – Marilyn Handley, PhD, RN RN and Amy Spurlock, RN, PhD – Room – C States. At the conclusion of the presentation the participant should be able to: 3. Describe the advantages, disadvantages, 14. 5 Geriatric Honors Posters presented by and failure rates and complications AUM Junior Students. 1. Identify the relationship of barriers and facilitators to Alabama healthcare associated with current and evolving workforce development through methods of contraception. EDUCATION SESSIONS: educational mobility among recently graduated Associate Degree nurses. Academics, Assets, Access, and Ambition: Plenary I – 8:30 – 9:30 a.m. –Documentation – Factors Influencing Student’s Pursuit of What You Need to Know to Avoid Getting Sued 2. Discuss potential implications for nursing education and nursing practice. Nursing Degrees – Darien Arrington, RN, – Joyce Varner, RN, MSN, GNP-C, GNCS Connie S. Hataway, RN, and Deloria Jones, At the conclusion of the RN – Room Salon C presentation the participant Treating Dual Diagnosis The Crutch of Self At the conclusion of the presentation the participant should be able to: Medication – Crowell “Tony” A. Lisenby, should be able to: 1. Discuss the activities APRN, BC, CRNP – Room DE 1. Determine barriers and bridges that of the implementation At the conclusion of the presentation the influence potential students’ choice phase and how it participant should be able to: regarding program of study, ASN/AND, 2. Discuss the ethical/legal basis for why the 2. Explain the importance of early diagnosis BSN, or RN – to – BSN. concept of consent can have such variance. and appropriate management of arthritis. 2. Determine statistical significance between 3. Identify nursing implications of the legal choice of program and external and internal definition of consent to sexual activity in Healthcare for Females With Disabilities: variables (ie geographical location of the care of patients who have been Access Denied – Barbara Crozier – Room – program, tuition, age, salary increase, career assaulted. Salon AB advancement, personal growth.) At the conclusion of the presentation the participant 3. State how to obtain information that will It’s the People That Make the Environment should be able to: prove useful to education al institutions in Good or Bad: The Patient Experiences of the 1. Explore barriers to accessing healthcare designing recruitment programs Acute Care Hospital Environment – Mona for females with disabilities. Shattell, PhD, RN Beverly Hogan, MSN, RN, ECT Update – Carol Griffith, MS, RN – CS and Sandra P. Thomas, PhD, RN, FAAN Perceptions and Practice of Spiritual Care in Room Salon DE – Room – Salon C Student Nurses – Deborah Rushing, MSN, RN, At the conclusion of the presentation the participant At the conclusion of the presentation the participant CWOCN and Cindy McCoy, PhD, CCRN, should be able to: should be able to: BC – Room Salon C 1. Discuss nursing management both pre and 1. Describe the patient’s experience of the At the conclusion of the presentation the participant post ECT treatments. acute care hospital Environment. should be able to: 2. Explore the current use of ECT. 2. Discuss implications for nursing practice. 1. Discuss nursing student’s perceptions of spirituality in the delivery of care. Palliative Care: A Right and a Responsibility – Substance Related Disorders – Diann Sloan, 2. Identify preparation of nursing students for Cathy P. Shelton, RN, BSN – Room Salon F PhD, RN – Room Salon DE the delivery of spiritual care. At the conclusion of the presentation the participant At the conclusion of the presentation the participant 3. Discuss implications for nursing should be able to: should be able to: education. 1. Understand basic ethical principles and 1. Identify the assessment finding associated concepts governing the rights of dying with the use of mind altering substances. PTSD and the Returning Vet – Jill Stokley, patients. 2. Discuss the signs of alcohol withdrawal MSN, CNS – Room Salon DE 2. Identify healthcare goals based individual using the CIWA-Ar scale. At the conclusion of the presentation the participant definitions of quality of life. 3. Discuss the pharmacological management should be able to: 3. Educate patients and families regarding end of clients addicted to depressants and 1. Discuss the symptoms of PTSD. of life care choices. stimulants. 2. Identify the neurochemistry involved in 4. Describe the role of the Board of Nursing PTSD. BREAK, VISIT EXHIBITORS, VIEW in the recovery and rehabilitation of the 3. Contrast treatment strategies to manage POSTERS – 1:45 – 2 :10 P.M. chemically impaired nurse. PTSD Symptoms. French Fries ARE a Vegetable!!! – Ann W. Diabetes Management in the Migrant Setting – CONCURRENT SESSIONS III Lambert, MSN, CRNP – Room Salon F Anita H. King, MSN, CDE, FNP-BC, Mary 2:10 – 3:10 p.m. At the conclusion of the presentation the participant M. Mayer, BSN, RN, CHSP, COHN-S , and should be able to: Carolyn White, MSN, FNP, PNP, JD – Room 1. Examine data on nutrient intake of – Salon F Pharmacological Treatment and Americans. At the conclusion of the presentation the participant 2. Review information about prevalence, should be able to: Reimbursement for Diabetes in a Migrant Clinic assessment, and interventions for 1. Describe the impact of diabetes on the –Anita H. King, MSN, CDE, FNP-BC, Mary overweight children & adults. Hispanic/Migrant population. M. Mayer, BSN, RN, CHSP, COHN-S and 3. List specific interventions including 2. Outline basic educational principles of Carolyn White, MSN, FNP, PNP, JD – Room optimal nutrition strategies, feeding/eating diabetes applicable to the migrant Embassy I At the conclusion of the presentation the participant habits and promotion of physical activity. population. should be able to: 3. List three resources to assist in diabetes 1. List at least 3 barriers with available management with the migrant population. BREAK, VISIT EXHIBITORS, VIEW resources in migrant healthcare. POSTERS – 3:10 – 3:25 P.M. 2. Outline clinic operations unique to a migrant clinic setting 3. Identify current anti-diabetic agents with ELIZABETH A. MORRIS CONCURRENT SESSIONS IV CLINICAL EDUCATION advantages and disadvantages for the 3:25 – 4:25 p.m. migrant population. SESSIONS - FACES „05 4. Discuss specific concerns with April 27, 2005 – pharmacological interventions in the F314, F309 Interpretive Guideline Update – Embassy Suites Motel, Montgomery, migrant population. Susan Reid, BSN, RN, DOCN, CWCN – AL Room – Embassy I Room Reservation Information HIV Treatment Updates 2005 – Aletha Hill, At the conclusion of the presentation the participant MSN, CRNP – Room – Embassy II should be able to: At the conclusion of the presentation the participant 1. Discuss purpose of CMS interpretive Rooms are available at a discounted should be able to: guidelines for F314. price. When booking, please use the 1. Identify when to initiate antiretroviral 2. Identify 4 types of wounds CMS surveys code ASN to receive discounts. therapy. under F314 and F309/ Reservations may be made by calling 1- 2. Discuss preferred initial drug combinations 3. Describe daily wound assessment 800-Embassy (362-2779) or online at and which antiretroviral combinations parameters required by CMS in long term www.embassysuites.com. should be avoided. care. 3. Discuss treatment options in the face of 4. Discuss documentation requirements for antiretroviral drug resistance. weekly wound assessments in long term Rates are as follows: care under CMS regulations. Informed Consent and Consent as a Defense to Single - $129.00 Double - $129.00 a Charge of Rape : Implication for Nursing Taking Control of Your Arthritis – Linda Practice – Jill Allard Ross, PhD, RN, SANE – Austin, RN and Leslie Bolling Lowe, BSN, Triple - $139.00 Quad - $149.00 Room Salon AB RN– Room – Embassy II Rate includes a full cook-to-order At the conclusion of the presentation the participant At the conclusion of the presentation the participant should be able to: should be able to: breakfast each morning and a manager’s 1. Identify ways that the interpretations of 1. Identify risk factors for arthritis in reception each evening. Reservations informed consent and consent as a defense Alabama by gender, education, body received after 3/27/05 12:00 a.m. will be to a charge of rape vary. status, and race. provided on a space available basis at the regular rate. ELIZABETH A. MORRIS CLINICAL EDUCATION SESSIONS FACES „05 REGISTRATION FORM Name: Address: City State ZIP Credentials/SON: Phone: Email: Concurrent Sessions (please circle one room choice per session to register) Plenary I Plenary II Session I EI EII AB C DE F Session II EI EII AB C DE F Session III EI EII AB C DE F Session IV EI EII AB C DE F Make check payable to: Alabama State Nurses Association Mail Registration form and fee to: 360 N. Hull St. Montgomery, AL 36104 Fax Registration form to: 334-262-8578 Pay online at PAYPAL Send payment to: firstname.lastname@example.org MC/VISA#: Exp. Date: Signature: Fees if received by April 15, 2005: () $59 ASNA Member/Affiliate () $79 Non Member () $15 Student AANS Member () $20 Student Non AANS Member After April 15, 2005 add $10 late fee Optional Box Lunch $10 – not available for at-door registration Amount Enclosed. Continuing education is provided by ASNA, which is accredited as a provider of continuing education in nursing by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation and the Alabama Board of Nursing (ABNP002). 1.2 contact hours are awarded for each session attended (8.4 possible). Refund/Substitutions: If cancellation is received in writing prior to April 15, 2005, a refund minus a $20 processing fee will be given. After April 15, 2005, no refund will be given. We reserve the right to cancel the program if necessary. A full refund will be made in this event. Confirmation by email only.
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