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Products are filtered by different dates, depending on the combination of live and on-demand components that they contain, and on whether any live components are over or not.
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  • Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty Three: Samuel Kocoshis - Intestinal Rehabilitation

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty Three: Samuel Kocoshis - Intestinal Rehabilitation n this episode of Bowel Sounds, hosts Dr. Temara Hajjat and Dr. Peter Lu talk to Dr. Sam Kocoshis about caring for children with intestinal failure and intestinal rehabilitation. Dr. Kocoshis is a Professor of Pediatrics at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital and Medical Center and the Medical Director of the Intestinal Care Center and the Small Bowel Transplantation Program. We talk to him about the management of children with short bowel syndrome, including recent advances in promotion of intestinal adaptation, prevention of central line-associated bloodstream infections (CLABSIs), detection and treatment of small intestinal bacterial overgrowth (SIBO), and prevention of intestinal failure-associated liver disease. We also discuss the indications for small bowel transplantation and a brief history of this procedure. Finally Dr. Kocoshis gives advice for trainees and junior faculty. As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field. Produced by: Temara Hajjat, Peter Lu

    Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty Three: Samuel Kocoshis - Intestinal Rehabilitation

    In this episode of Bowel Sounds, hosts Dr. Temara Hajjat and Dr. Peter Lu talk to Dr. Sam Kocoshis about caring for children with intestinal failure and intestinal rehabilitation. Dr. Kocoshis is a Professor of Pediatrics at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital and Medical Center and the Medical Director of the Intestinal Care Center and the Small Bowel Transplantation Program. We talk to him about the management of children with short bowel syndrome, including recent advances in promotion of intestinal adaptation, prevention of central line-associated bloodstream infections (CLABSIs), detection and treatment of small intestinal bacterial overgrowth (SIBO), and prevention of intestinal failure-associated liver disease.  We also discuss the indications for small bowel transplantation and a brief history of this procedure.  Finally Dr. Kocoshis gives advice for trainees and junior faculty.


    As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field.

    Produced by: Temara Hajjat, Peter Lu

  • Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty Two: Martin Martin - Congenital Diarrhea

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty Two: Martin Martin - Congenital Diarrhea In this episode of Bowel Sounds, hosts Dr. Peter Lu and Dr. Jennifer Lee talk to Dr. Martín G. Martín about infants with congenital diarrheas and enteropathies (CODEs). Dr. Martín is a Professor of Pediatrics at UCLA and Co-Director of the UCLA Center for Pediatric Diarrheal Diseases. We discuss how he developed an interest in congenital diarrhea and how to both evaluate and manage the infant with severe diarrhea. As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field. Produced by: Jennifer Lee As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field.

    Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty Two: Martin Martin - Congenital Diarrhea

    In this episode of Bowel Sounds, hosts Dr. Peter Lu and Dr. Jennifer Lee talk to Dr. Martín G. Martín  about infants with congenital diarrheas and enteropathies (CODEs). Dr. Martín is a Professor of Pediatrics at UCLA and Co-Director of the UCLA Center for Pediatric Diarrheal Diseases.  We discuss how he developed an interest in congenital diarrhea and how to both evaluate and manage the infant with severe diarrhea.

    As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field.

    Produced by: Jennifer Lee

  • ON DEMAND NASPGHAN APPSPGHAN Joint Webinar

    Contains 3 Component(s)

    *There is no credit offered for this program* The NASPGHAN and APPSGHAN Joint Webinar was created to foster unity and collaboration between our societies. We aim to learn from each other by sharing our knowledge and different perspectives on pediatric gastrointestinal diseases. This first webinar will focus on two distinct topics: COVID-19 impact and implications in pediatric gastroenterology and Non-IgE food allergy, for each topic there will be a speaker from each society highlighting the east and the west perspectives.

    *There is no credit offered for this program*

    The NASPGHAN and APPSGHAN Joint Webinar was created to foster unity and collaboration between our societies. We aim to learn from each other by sharing our knowledge and different perspectives on pediatric gastrointestinal diseases. This first webinar will focus on two distinct topics:  COVID-19 impact and implications in pediatric gastroenterology and Non-IgE food allergy, for each topic there will be a speaker from each society highlighting the east and the west perspectives.

  • ON DEMAND Long-term Central Venous Access Management in Pediatric Intestinal Failure

    Contains 6 Component(s), Includes Credits

    Supported by an educational grant from Fresenius Kabi

    Children with intestinal failure require long-term central venous access to provide them with fluids and/or nutrition. Complications of this access contribute to significant morbidity and mortality with loss of access becoming an increasingly common indication for intestinal transplant referral. Advances have occurred in prevention of complications and management of central venous access for children with intestinal failure, but practices vary widely among centers.

    Long-term Central Venous Access Management in Pediatric Intestinal Failure will examine the current evidence and recent recommendations for general principles to optimize central venous access management of children with intestinal failure.

    Danielle Wendel MD

    Assistant Professor, Director, Intestinal Rehabilitation Program Medical Director, Intestinal Transplantation Director, Pediatric Gastroenterology Fellowship

    Department of Gastroenterology and Hepatology Seattle Children's/University of Washington

    Vickie Kuiper RS BSN

    Intestinal Rehab Nurse Coordinator

    Seattle Children's Hospital

  • August 2021 Nutrition Pearl: Tralement Dosing

    Contains 2 Component(s)

    August 2021 Nutrition Pearl: Tralement Dosing

    August 2021 Nutrition Pearl: Tralement Dosing.  Nutrition Pearls are sponsored by Mead Johnson.

  • Guidance for Beverages in the Diets of Children Younger than Two Years, August 2021

    Contains 5 Component(s), Includes Credits

    Guidance for Beverages in the Diets of Children Younger than Two Years, August 2021

    Overlapping Symptoms of Gastroesophageal Reflux and Aspiration Highlight the Limitations of Validated Questionnaires, March 2021

  • NASPGHAN APPSPGHAN Joint Webinar

    Contains 3 Component(s)

    The NASPGHAN and APPSGHAN Joint Webinar was created to foster unity and collaboration between our societies. We aim to learn from each other by sharing our knowledge and different perspectives on pediatric gastrointestinal diseases. This first webinar will focus on two distinct topics: COVID-19 impact and implications in pediatric gastroenterology and Non-IgE food allergy, for each topic there will be a speaker from each society highlighting the east and the west perspectives.

    The NASPGHAN and APPSGHAN Joint Webinar was created to foster unity and collaboration between our societies. We aim to learn from each other by sharing our knowledge and different perspectives on pediatric gastrointestinal diseases. This first webinar will focus on two distinct topics:  COVID-19 impact and implications in pediatric gastroenterology and Non-IgE food allergy, for each topic there will be a speaker from each society highlighting the east and the west perspectives.

  • ON DEMAND Non-Variceal Upper Gastrointestinal Bleeding in Children

    Contains 6 Component(s), Includes Credits

    A NASPGHAN Webinar Collaboration between the Fellows Committee and the Endoscopy Committee

    Gastrointestinal bleeding is one of the most common indications for urgent endoscopy in children though incidence is rare. All pediatric gastroenterologists should be comfortable with the endoscopy equipment and techniques used to stop bleeding and prevent rebleeding in children. Due to relative lack of clinical situations needed to achieve and maintain competency, additional training opportunities are needed to enhance skill acquisition and maintenance.

    This ON DEMAND webinar focuses primarily on non-variceal upper GI bleeding in children. Framed by an interactive realistic case presentation, we will review frequently asked questions regarding pre-procedural interventions and standards of endoscopic care. Through our international panel of interventional endoscopy experts, learners will gain knowledge of practical application of tools that may be scarcely available outside of large centers. Through our summary of up-to-date literature and highlights of society guidelines, participants will leave armed with evidence-based knowledge to tackle the next upper GI tract bleed.

    Diana Lerner, MD (Moderator)

    Children's Wisconsin

    Paul Tran, MD (Moderator)

    Children's Hospital Colorado

    Bradley Barth, MD

    Children’s Health/UTSW

    Quin Liu MD

    Cedar Sinai Medical Center

    Mike Thomson, MD

    Sheffield Children’s Hospital

  • Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty One: Desale Yacob & Ashley Kroon Van Diest - Rumination Syndrome

    Contains 1 Component(s)

    Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty One: Desale Yacob & Ashley Kroon Van Diest - Rumination Syndrome In this episode of Bowel Sounds, hosts Dr. Peter Lu and Dr. Jason Silverman talk to Dr. Desale Yacob and Dr. Ashley Kroon Van Diest about rumination syndrome, a functional GI disorder that is often misunderstood and misdiagnosed. Dr. Yacob is the Director of the GI Motility Center at Nationwide Children's Hospital. Dr. Kroon Van Diest is a pediatric psychologist who leads the rumination treatment programs at Nationwide Children's Hospital. We talk about how to recognize and diagnose rumination syndrome, including how to explain the diagnosis to children and families. We also discuss the treatment of rumination syndrome, including step-by-step instructions for behavioral treatment. As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field. Produced by: Peter Lu As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field.

    Bowel Sounds, Episode Thirty One: Desale Yacob & Ashley Kroon Van Diest - Rumination Syndrome

    In this episode of Bowel Sounds, hosts Dr. Peter Lu and Dr. Jason Silverman talk to Dr. Desale Yacob and Dr. Ashley Kroon Van Diest about rumination syndrome, a functional GI disorder that is often misunderstood and misdiagnosed.  Dr. Yacob is the Director of the GI Motility Center at Nationwide Children's Hospital.  Dr. Kroon Van Diest is a pediatric psychologist who leads the rumination treatment programs at Nationwide Children's Hospital.  We talk about how to recognize and diagnose rumination syndrome, including how to explain the diagnosis to children and families.  We also discuss the treatment of rumination syndrome, including step-by-step instructions for behavioral treatment.

     
    As always, the discussion, views, and recommendations in this podcast are the sole responsibility of the hosts and guests and are subject to change over time with advances in the field.

    Produced by: Peter Lu

     

  • Long-term Central Venous Access Management in Pediatric Intestinal Failure

    Contains 6 Component(s), Includes Credits

    Supported by an educational grant from Fresenius Kabi

    Children with intestinal failure require long-term central venous access to provide them with fluids and/or nutrition. Complications of this access contribute to significant morbidity and mortality with loss of access becoming an increasingly common indication for intestinal transplant referral. Advances have occurred in prevention of complications and management of central venous access for children with intestinal failure, but practices vary widely among centers.

    Long-term Central Venous Access Management in Pediatric Intestinal Failure will examine the current evidence and recent recommendations for general principles to optimize central venous access management of children with intestinal failure.

    Danielle Wendel MD

    Assistant Professor, Director, Intestinal Rehabilitation Program Medical Director, Intestinal Transplantation Director, Pediatric Gastroenterology Fellowship

    Department of Gastroenterology and Hepatology Seattle Children's/University of Washington

    Vickie Kuiper RS BSN

    Intestinal Rehab Nurse Coordinator

    Seattle Children's Hospital