Title
Category
Credits
Event date
Cost
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
  • Non-physician
$95.00
Learning ObjectivesDescribe the basic principles and use of Root Cause Analysis (RCA) as a tool to evaluate and learn from medical errors and adverse eventsList the basic principles and uses of Failure Mode and Effects Analysis (FMEA)Distinguish the differences between RCA and FMEA and recognize the appropriate context for using each tool
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
  • Non-physician
$95.00
Learning ObjectiveDiscuss the QI Roadmap, a structure for planning and implementing Quality Improvement (QI) projects.
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
  • Non-physician
$95.00
Learning ObjectivesExplain the types of data that are used for quality improvement (QI)Demonstrate the critical steps in a data collection plan and why they need to be addressed in advance of project initiationCompare and contrast available sources of data for QIIdentify the appropriate comparator model for a proposed intervention and evaluate the strengths and weaknesses of each modelCreate and interpret histograms, bar cha
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
  • Non-physician
$95.00
Learning ObjectiveDiscuss several strategies to optimize a relationship between the leader of a QI effort and senior health system leadership
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
$95.00
Elizabeth A. Cerceo, MD, FACP, FHM
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
  • Non-physician
$95.00
SERIES SUMMARYMany hospitalists provide critical care services without adequate support or training, putting patients at risk and exposing hospitalists to medical liability. This educational series covers common or high-risk clinical scenarios that hospitalists encounter in and out of the intensive care unit.TARGET AUDIENCEAny hospitalist physician or advanced practice provider who manages patients in an intensive care unit (ICU). 
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
$95.00
Perioperative fever has multiple possible etiologies, including infections such as pneumonia, fungal infections, central-line associated infections, and urinary infections. By understanding the typical time frame and common risk factors for each etiology, hospitalists and other perioperative consultants can develop a differential diagnosis for perioperative fever. The following module will provide a general approach for determining the differential diagnosis in patients with a perioperative fever, as well as an outline of the diagnostic and treatment modalities.
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
  • Non-physician
$0.00
SERIES SUMMARYMany hospitalists provide critical care services without adequate support or training, putting patients at risk and exposing hospitalists to medical liability. This educational series covers common or high-risk clinical scenarios that hospitalists encounter in and out of the intensive care unit.TARGET AUDIENCEAny hospitalist physician or advanced practice provider who manages patients in an intensive care unit (ICU). 
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
  • Non-physician
$0.00
SERIES SUMMARYMany hospitalists provide critical care services without adequate support or training, putting patients at risk and exposing hospitalists to medical liability. This educational series covers common or high-risk clinical scenarios that hospitalists encounter in and out of the intensive care unit.TARGET AUDIENCEAny hospitalist physician or advanced practice provider who manages patients in an intensive care unit (ICU). 
  • ABIM MOC Self Evaluation Points
  • AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
$95.00
Anemia is frequently seen in patients undergoing surgery, and patients with preoperative anemia are more likely to receive perioperative allogeneic blood transfusions than patients with normal hemoglobin levels. Allogeneic blood transfusions are associated with an increase in the rate of postoperative complications. Evaluation of anemia should be performed in the preoperative period and begins with taking a detailed history and physical examination. All efforts must be used to correct anemia or reduce blood loss during surgery to avoid allogeneic blood transfusion. In this module, we will discuss many scenarios commonly faced in perioperative practice.

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