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NACCT-North American Congress of Clinical Toxicology

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  • 1. North American Congress of Clinical Toxicology Organized By: American Academy of Clinical Toxicology LAS VEGAS, NV • OCTOBER 1-6, 2012Sponsored By:• American Academy of Clinical Toxicology• American Association of Poison Control CentersAnnual Meeting of:• American Academy of Clinical Toxicology• American Association of Poison Control Centers• American College of Medical Toxicology• Canadian Association of Poison Control Centres• European Association of Poisons Centres and Clinical Toxicologists NACCT
  • 2. North American Congress of Clinical Toxicology Meeting Announcement NACCT Opening Day The American Academy of Clinical Toxicology and the Wednesday, October 3rd American Association of Poison Control Centers are Keynote Presentation pleased to announce that the North American Congress of Clinical Toxicology 2012 and associated pre-meeting Partnership Opportunities for functions will be held at The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas Poison Centers and Public Health located in Las Vegas, NV; October 1-6, 2012. Speaker: James S. Blumenstock, M.A. Chief Program Officer This annual conference allows an opportunity for physicians, Public Health Practice pharmacists, nurses, and scientists from around the world Association of State and Territorial to participate in the sharing of knowledge on a wide variety Health Officials (ASTHO) of clinical toxicology topics and issues. In addition, there will be multiple original research papers presented, a number of Jim Blumenstock holds the position of Chief Program Officer symposia, as well as other traditional and novel continuing for Public Health Practice for the Association of State and education sessions. Territorial Health Officials (ASTHO). His portfolio includes the state public health practice program areas of infectious and emerging diseases, immunization, environmental General Objectives: health, public health preparedness and security (including  Identify the acute and/or chronic toxic effects of various pandemic influenza preparedness), and public health law. drugs, chemicals and biologicals. Jim also serves as a member of the Association’s Executive  Utilize research data to determine new approaches Management Team responsible for enterprise-wide strategic to the prevention, assessment, and treatment of planning, administrative services, member support, and poisoning victims. public health advocacy. In recent years he has worked closely with the American Association of Poison Control Centers on  Compare and contrast approaches to the treatment of issues of preparedness and response to radiological events. poisoned patients. Prior to his arrival at ASTHO on November 1, 2005, Jim  Identify the principles of assessing the severity and was the Deputy Commissioner of Health for the New Jersey predicting the outcome of poisonings. Department of Health and Senior Services where he retired  Define innovations in the responsibilities and functions after almost 32 years of career public health service. In this of poison centers. capacity, he had executive oversight responsibilities for a department branch of over 650 staff, an operating budget  Identify the principles involved in the laboratory of approximately $125 million, which was comprised of the evaluation of poisonings. Division of Public Health and Environmental Laboratories;  Identify the risks and treatment of occupational and Division of Epidemiology, Occupational and Environmental environmental hazards to humans. Health; Division of Local Health Practice and Regional Systems Development; Division of Health Emergency Preparedness The Online Library and Response, and the Office of Animal Welfare. During his tenure, Jim also represented the Department on a number of The Online Library is a convenient, easy-to-access format that is available from anywhere on a 24/7 basis. boards, councils and commissions including the NJ Domestic Security Preparedness Task Force. The Library Features: • Search by conference name, presentation subject Jim received his Bachelor of Science degree in Environmental or speaker. Science from Rutgers University in 1973 and a Master of Arts • Download the presentation audio to your mobile degree in Health Sciences Administration from Jersey City media player. State College in 1977. • Take notes during the presentations and store them for later reference. • Plus much more…. Corporate Sponsors Conference Registrants: As a conference registrant, you have complimentary A special thank you to the following companies: access to the recorded presentations from the conference sessions for which you registered. BTG International, Inc. Approximately 3 weeks after the conference, you will receive an email notifying you that the actual audio Cumberland Pharmaceuticals presentation recorded at the live conference and McNeil Specialty Consumer Pharmaceuticals PowerPoint slides are available for access in the Online Library.2 Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12)
  • 3. The 2012 Congress Pre-Meeting ActivitiesThe 2012 Congress will offer multiple clinical toxicology Monday, October 1symposia, presentation of original research as posters and ACMT Pre-Meeting Symposiumplatforms, and scheduled special interest and committee • Vanity and Vice: Toxicology in the Sin Citygroup meetings. Selected topics include: Tuesday, October 2 Arsenic toxicity in West Bengal AACT Pre-Meeting Symposium Snake venoms and medication development • Advanced Antidotes: a full day presymposium on recent advances and emerging treatments for a large Clinical toxicology response following nuclear power variety of toxicologic emergencies. plant disasters Drug metabolism in therapeutic hypothermia Contaminants in neutraceutical products Special Opportunities for 2012 Intersection of pediatric and forensic toxicology • Hosted by the AACT Acute & Intensive Care SIG: Application of evidence based practice in clinical Use of a Simulation Center for Clinical Toxicology toxicology Training Using a simulation mannequin, meeting attendees Integration of electrocardiograph (ECG) interpretation will be given the opportunity to observe and/ with management decisions in the poisoned patient or participate in using a simulator for toxicology education: An experienced technologist from Medical EducationAccreditation Technologies, Inc. will be on-site to demonstrate the use of a simulator in clinical toxicology education. TheThis activity has been planned and implemented in accordance simulation center will be open throughout the meeting.with the Essential Areas and Policies of the Accreditation The Simulation Center will be available:Council for Continuing Medical Education through the jointsponsorship of the American Academy of Clinical Toxicology, Wednesday, October 3rd: 3:15 pm to 4:15 pmand the American Association of Poison Control Centers. Thursday, October 4th: 2:45 pm to 3:45 pmParticipating organizations include the American College of 4:00 pm to 5:00 pmMedical Toxicology, Canadian Association of Poison Control Friday, October 5th: 10:30 am to 11:30 amCentres, and European Association of Poisons Centres and 1:00 pm to 2:00 pmClinical Toxicologists. The American Academy of Clinical 5:00 pm to 6:00 pmToxicology is accredited by the ACCME to provide continuing ACPE Program Number: 0225-9999-12-233-L04-P (A)/1.0 creditmedical education for physicians. • Toxicology History Room Posters featuring toxicology history, made available by American Academy of Clinical Toxicology Inc., is the Toxicology History Association, will be on display. accredited by the Accreditation Council for PharmacyEducation as a provider of continuing pharmacy education. • Featured Topic Day – Friday, October 5th On Friday, October 5th, three symposia will highlightDisclosure the field of environment toxicology:It is the policy of the American Academy of Clinical Toxicology to ensurebalance, independence, objectivity and scientific rigor in all its educational 1. Arsenic Toxicity in West Bengalactivities. All faculty, authors, editors and planning committee members are 2. Dealing With the Aftermath of a Nuclear Power Plantrequired to disclose all relevant financial relationships with any commercialinterest producing health care goods or services consumed by, or used on Disasterpatients, with the exemption of non-profit or government organizations and 3. A Case Discussion of Pediatric Environmental Exposuresnon-health care related companies. Running concurrently will be two symposiaPhysicians, Pharmacists, Nurses, and Certified Health Education Specialists highlighting the field of envenomation science:should refer to page 15 for CE credit details. Topics covered will include medication development from venoms, management of venomous snakebites in Thailand, the development of novel snake antivenoms, and common misconceptions in the management of snake envenomation in Taiwan. Internet Café and wireless Internet access throughout all sessions Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12) 3
  • 4. Continuing Education Sessions Credit Hours* Session ACPE Program Number RPh MD RN October 1, 2012 8:00 am – 5:00 pm ACMT Pre-Meeting Symposium: Vanity and Vice: 0225-9999-12-200-L04-P (K) 8.0 8.0 8.0 Toxicology in the Sin City October 2, 2012 8:00 am – 5:00 pm AACT Pre-Meeting Symposium: Advanced Antidotes 0225-9999-12-201-L04-P (K) 8.0 8.0 8.0 5:30 pm – 7:30 pm ACMT Clinical Pathophysiology Competition (CPS) 0225-9999-12-202-L04-P (K) 2.0 2.0 2.0 October 3, 2012 7:30 am – 9:00 am Keynote Symposium:Partnership Opportunities for 0225-9999-12-203-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 Poison Centers and Public Health 9:00 am – 4:30 pm Exhibits / Poster Session I 10:00 am – 11:30 am ACMT Scientific Symposium: Hypothermia and Toxicology 0225-9999-12-204-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 11:30 am – 1:00 pm ACMT Fellows in Training Roundtable:The Development of 1.5 an Inpatient Medical Toxicology Service 1:00 pm – 3:00 pm Platform Session I 0225-9999-12-205-L04-P (K) 2.0 2.0 2.0 3:15 pm – 4:45 pm CAPCC Symposium: Controversies in the Use of 0225-9999-12-207-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 Hemodialysis in Poisoned Patients 3:15 pm – 4:45 pm AAPCC Veterinary Symposium: One World, One Health: 0225-9999-12-206-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 Veterinary and Human Crossroads 5:00 pm – 6:00 pm AACT SIG Toxicological Historical Society 0225-9999-12-208-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 6:00 pm – 7:30 pm Opening Reception October 4, 2012 9:00 am – 4:00 pm Exhibits / Poster Session II 8:00 am – 9:30 am AAPCC Symposium 0225-9999-12-209-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 10:30 am – 11:30 am AACT Career Achievement Award 0225-9999-12-210-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 11:30 am – 1:00 pm Lunch Break 1:00 pm – 2:30 pm EAPCCT Symposium: Acute Assessment of the 0225-9999-12-212-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 Poisoned Patient 1:00 pm – 2:30 pm AACT Trainees Research Symposium 0225-9999-12-211-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 2:45 pm – 3:45 pm Platform Session II 0225-9999-12-214-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 2:45 pm – 3:45 pm AACT Herbal SIG Symposium: Contaminants 0225-9999-12-213-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 in Herbals, Supplements, Other Products 4:00 pm – 5:00 pm AACT Articles You May Have Missed Symposium 0225-9999-12-215-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 4:00 pm – 5:00 pm AAPCC SPI Poison Center Best Practices Symposium 0225-9999-12-216-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 6:30 pm – 8:30 pm AACT ReceptionK = Knowledge-based activity; A = Application-based activity The AACT reserves the right to adjust the maximum number of hours available pending changes in the program schedule. NOTE: Shaded areas indicate concurrent sessions. AACT = American Academy of Clinical Toxicology CAPCC = Canadian Association of Poison Control Centres AAPCC = American Association of Poison Control Centers EAPCCT = European Association of Poisons Centres and Clinical Toxicologists ABAT = American Board of Applied Toxicology SPI = Specialist in Poison Information4 ACMT = American College of Medical Toxicology SIG = Special Interest Group APAMT = Asia Pacific Association of Medical Toxicology WMD = Weapons of Mass Destruction
  • 5. Credit Hours* Session ACPE Program Number RPh MD RN October 5, 2012 8:00 am – 9:30 am ACT Scientific Symposium: Poison in the Well: A 0225-9999-12-217-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 Exposure, Consequences, and Remediation of Arsenic in Bangladesh 9:00 am – 3:45 pm xhibits / Poster Session III E 10:30 am – 11:30 am Platform Session III 0225-9999-12-219-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 10:30 am – 11:30 am ACT Radiation/Food Safety SIG Symposium: Role A 0225-9999-12-218-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 of the Toxicologist in the Aftermath of a Nuclear Power Plant Disaster ACMT Fellows In Training Luncheon:Core Knowledge in 11:30 am – 1:00 pm 1.5 Occupational Toxicology 1:00 pm – 2:00 pm Platform Session IV 0225-9999-12-220-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 1:00 pm – 2:00 pm AACT Envenomation SIG Symposium: Animals, Antibodies 0225-9999-12-221-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 and Antivenoms from Bench to Bed and Beyond 2:00 pm – 3:30 pm BAT Symposium: Evidenced-Based Practice A 0225-9999-12-222-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 and the Treatment of Rhabdomyolysis 2:00 pm – 3:30 pm APAMT Symposium: Snake Envenomation in Asia 0225-9999-12-223-L04-P (K) 1.5 1.5 1.5 3:45 pm – 4:45 pm ACT Forensics/Pediatric SIG Symposium: A The Intersection of Pediatric Forensic Toxicology 0225-9999-12-225-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 3:45 pm – 4:45 pm ACMT Ellenhorn Award 0225-9999-12-224-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 5:00 pm – 6:00 pm APCC SPI Clinical Practice Symposium: Pediatric A 0225-9999-12-226-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 Environmental Exposures and Cases 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm PI Awards/Quiz Bowl S October 6, 2012 7:00 am – 11:00 am xhibits / Poster Session IV E 8:00 am – 9:30 am CMT Practice Symposium: Telemedicine A 0225-9999-12-227-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 and the Practice of Medical Toxicology 8:00 am – 9:30 am APCC Public Education Committee Symposium: A 0225-9999-12-228-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 Ways to Partner with 911 to Increase Call Volume 10:30 am – 11:30 am AAPCC SPI Roundtable Symposium 0225-9999-12-229-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 10:30 am – 11:30 am AACT Year in Toxicology Symposium 0225-9999-12-230-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 11:30 am – 12:30 pm AACT Acute and Intensive Care Symposium 0225-9999-12-231-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 11:30 am – 12:30 pm ACT Occupational/Environmental SIG Symposium: A Inhalational Toxicology of Manufactured Nanoparticles 0225-9999-12-232-L04-P (K) 1.0 1.0 1.0 Maximum Hours 40.5 43.5 40.5**Application for nursing credits has been submitted to the California Board of Nursing. Credit hours are preliminary, and subject to final approval. K = Knowledge-based activity; A = Application-based activity The AACT reserves the right to adjust the maximum number of hours available pending changes in the program schedule. NOTE: Shaded areas indicate concurrent sessions. AACT = American Academy of Clinical Toxicology CAPCC = Canadian Association of Poison Control Centres AAPCC = American Association of Poison Control Centers EAPCCT = European Association of Poisons Centres and Clinical Toxicologists ABAT = American Board of Applied Toxicology SPI = Specialist in Poison Information ACMT = American College of Medical Toxicology SIG = Special Interest Group 5 APAMT = Asia Pacific Association of Medical Toxicology WMD = Weapons of Mass Destruction
  • 6. ACMT Pre-Meeting Symposium Monday • October 1, 2012 Vanity and Vice: Toxicology in the Sin City This symposium will begin by examining the toxicologic underpinnings of various methods to look younger, last longer, and get stronger. The primary focus will be on the basic science behind these “therapies” and the evidence supporting potential approaches to treatment. The second half of the symposium will delve into debauchery - the sordid world of gambling addiction, celebrity drug abuse, addiction and detoxification, as well as the benefits and risks of public health measures to ameliorate the epidemic of opioid overdose. Objectives At the end of the Pre-Meeting Symposium, the learner will be able to: 1. Review the epidemiology of systemic disease associated with breast implants. 2. Distinguish between local complications and systemic disease associated with breast implants. 3. Describe the history of tumescently administered lidocaine. 4. Discuss how the pharmacology of tumescent lidocaine differs from other routes of delivery and the potential toxicological consequences. 5. Discuss the diversion of research grade Botulinum toxin, the mechanism of toxicity and management of BoTox overdose. 6. Discuss the risks and controversies surrounding the injection of silicone, Non Animal Stabilized Hyaluronic Acid (NASHA), calcium hydroxyl apatite, polymethyl-methacrylate (PMMA), and other foreign substances for cosmetic purposes. 7. Describe mechanisms of toxicity from anabolic/androgenic steroid abuse. 8. Discuss other novel compounds that may be abused as anabolic agents, including pathophysiology and review of existing scientific evidence. 9. Explain the mechanisms behind the most common sexual performance enhancers. 10. Assess the most appropriate management approach for sexual performance enhancer toxicity based upon the mechanism of drug action. 11. Review the psychosocial complexities associated with celebrity drug abuse and poisoning. 12. Discuss the literature surrounding highly publicized celebrity poisonings as it pertains to the practice of medical toxicology. 13. Review the pathophysiology of gambling addiction, including the role of dopamine agonism in inducing impulse control disorders. 14. Review the mechanism of and scientific evidence to support pharmacological treatment options for gambling addiction. 15. Review the pharmacologic treatment of substance abuse. 16. Describe the neurobiological mechanism of drug addiction. 17. Discuss recent proposed legislation aimed at preventing morbidity from opiate overdose, and whether this will likely worsen or improve the epidemic of prescription opioid abuse. 18. List the arguments for and against public health measures such as use of naloxone by non-medical personnel and supervised injection sites. Moderators:  Diane P. Calello, MD Keenan Bora, MD Medical Toxicologist Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine New Jersey Poison Information and Education System and Medical Toxicologist Department of Emergency Medicine Children’s Hospital of Michigan Regional Poison Control Center Morristown Medical Center and Emergency Medical Associates Wayne State University School of Medicine6 Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12) Register Today at www.clintox.org. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12)
  • 7. Topics to be Covered: Introduction: Hedonism and the Medical Toxicologist  Toxicologist’s Perspective on Addiction and A Diane P. Calello, MD: Medical Toxicologist, New Detox Jersey Poison Information and Education System; Heath A. Joliff, DO: Fellowship Director, Medical Department of Emergency Medicine, Morristown Toxicology, Associate Professor of Emergency Medical Center and Emergency Medical Associates Medicine, The Ohio State University Medical Center ilicone, Science and Silliness: The S  pioid Overdose Prevention Panel Discussion: O Pseudoscientific Saga of Breast Implants and the Harm Reduction vs. Do No Harm Women Who Need Them Lewis Nelson, MD: President, American College of Jeffrey Brent, M.D., Ph.D: Clinical Professor of Medical Toxicology, Professor of Emergency Medicine, Medicine and Pediatrics, University of Colorado School New York University School of Medicine, Director, of Medicine, Clinical Professor of Environmental and Fellowship in Medical Toxicology, New York City Occupational Health, Colorado School of Public Health Poison Control Center ip Tuck Tox: High Dose Tumescent Anesthetics N Heath A. Joliff, DO: Fellowship Director, Medical Under the Knife Toxicology, Associate Professor of Emergency Rama Rao, MD: Director, Medical Toxicology, Medicine, The Ohio State University Medical Center Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine, New York Craig Smollin, MD: Assistant Clinical Professor Presbyterian Hospital: Weill Cornell Medical Center of Emergency Medicine, UCSF and San Francisco General Hospital, Associate Medical Director, rom Botox to Bootleg Beauty: Toxic Injectables F California Poison Control Center, San Francisco S. Eliza Halcomb, MD: Chief, Section of Medical Division, Fellowship Director, Medical Toxicology Toxicology, Assistant Professor of Emergency Fellowship Program, UCSF Medicine, Washington University School of Medicine Chuck McKay, MD: Associate Professor of hat Charles Atlas Never Told Me: Anabolics for the W Emergency Medicine, Director of Toxicology Next Generation Fellowship, University of Connecticut School Matthew Hedge, MD: Assistant Professor of of Medicine, Associate Medical Director of the Emergency Medicine, Wayne State University School Connecticut Poison Control Center, National of Medicine Coordinator, ACMT-ATSDR Regional Consultation Network echanisms of Sexual Performance Enhancers: M Getting Up and Keeping Up with the Latest Developments G. Patrick Daubert, MD: KPNC Regional Toxicology Service, Department of Emergency Medicine, Kaiser Permanente, South Sacramento Medical Center elebrity Toxicology: What Happens in Vegas C Sometimes Leaves Vegas Sean M. Bryant, MD: Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine, Rush Medical College, Cook County Hospital (Stroger); Assistant Fellowship Director, Toxicon Consortium; Associate Medical Director, Illinois Poison Center, LCDR, US Navy Reserve MC, 4th MD, DET 5 ddicted to Gambling? Bet on Dopamine! A Shan Yin, MD, MPH: Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, University of Cincinnati School of Medicine, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital, Division of Emergency Medicine, Medical Director, Cincinnati Drug and Poison Information Center Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12) 7
  • 8. AACT Pre-Meeting Symposium Tuesday • October 2, 2012 Advanced Antidotes: A full day presymposium on recent advances and emerging treatments for a large variety of toxicologic emergencies. Antidotes play a critical role in the reversal of life-threatening toxicity from a select group of poisonings. Over recent years, there have been a number of substantial innovations in antidote development that have revolutionized patient care. This symposium examines new antidotes, new uses for old antidotes, and antidotes in development to provide the participant with the most recent knowledge and tools necessary to improve patient care. Objectives At the end of the Pre-Meeting Symposium, the learner will be able to: 1. Review experimental findings around newer lipid based detoxification remedies. 2. State the clinical evidence regarding efficacy of antivenom in scorpion envenomation. 3. Describe current clinical practice in scorpion envenomation treatment in primary and tertiary care settings. 4. Discuss the role of dextrazoxane in extravasation incident. 5. Describe the mechanism of action 5FU and analogs and the rationalle for uridine triacetate therapy. 6. Understand the role of glucarpidase in folate antagonist toxicity. 7. Understand the pathophysiology of ACE inhibitor angioedema. 8. Discuss the role of icatibant in ACE inhbitor angioedema. 9. Recognize the mechanism by which various drugs and toxins produce microvesicular steatosis. 10. Discuss the rationale for administering intravenous carnitine when treating patients with microvesicular steatotic syndromes. 11. Describe the evidence for nitric oxide as a contributor to drug-induced vasodilatory shock. 12. Explain the evidence to support the use of methylene blue in drug-induced vasodilatory shock. 13. Describe new methods to assess cyanide poisoning. 14. Discuss new antidotes for cyanide poisoning. 15. Describe the role of factor replacement in anticoagulant overdose. 16. Understand the future of aptamer technology in anticoagulant therapy and overdose. 17. Understanding the latest recommendations for active acute kidney injury prevention in contrast exposure. 18. Discuss the potential use of renal replacement therapy in contrast nephropathy. Moderators:  Robert S. Hoffman, MD Kirk Cumpston, DO Director, NYC Poison Center Medical Director, Virginia Poison Center Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine and Medicine Assistant Professor Virginia Commonwealth University New York University School of Medicine School of Medicine Attending Physician, Bellevue Hospital Center8 Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12)
  • 9. Topics to be Covered: ipid Emulsion 2.0 L Grant Cave, MD, FACEM, FCICM: Clinical Head of Emergency Medicine, Hutt Hospital, New Zealand Intensivist, Tamworth Rural Referral Hospital, Australia corpion Antivenom S Leslie Boyer, MD, FACMT: Director, VIPER Institute Associate Professor, Pathology Associate Professor, Pediatrics Associate Professor, BIO5 Institute University of Arizona Tucson, Arizona, USA ew Antidotes for Chemotherapeutic Toxicity N Silas Smith, MD, FACEP: Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine New York University School of Medicine New York, New York, USA Attending Physician New York University Langone Medical Center and Bellevue Hospital Center New York, New York, USA Icatibant for Ace Inhibitor Angioedema Kirk Cumpston, DO, FACEP, FACMT: Assistant Professor Division of Clinical Toxicology Department of Emergency Medicine, Medical Director of the Virginia Poison Center Medical College of Virginia Hospital Virginia Commonwealth University Health System Richmond, VA, USA athogenesis of Hepatic Microvesicular Steatotic P Syndromes and Role of Carnitine Therapy Steven Curry, MD, FACCT, FRCP Edin: Director, Department of Medical Toxicology Banner Good Samaritan Medical Center, Professor of Medicine University of Arizona College of Medicine, Phoenix, AZ, USA ethylene Blue for Drug Induced Cardiovascular M Shock David Jang, MD: Assistant Professor Department of Emergency Medicine/Medical Toxicology New York University School of Medicine, Masters of Science Degree in Clinical Investigation Clinical and Translational Science Institute ew Cyanide Antidotes and New Methods to N Diagnose Cyanide Poisoning Gerry Boss, MD: Professor of Medicine University of California, San Diego La Jolla, CA, USA. ontrast Nephropathy: What’s Good on the Menu C Today? Marc Ghannoum, MD: Associate Professor of Medicine University of Montreal Department Chief, Nephrology Verdun Hospital, Montreal Montreal, Canada topping Bleeding from New Anticoagulants S Robert S. Hoffman, MD, FAACT, FACMT, FRCP Edin: Director, NYC Poison Center Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine and Medicine NYU SOM New York, NY, USA, Attending Physician Bellevue Hospital Center New York, NY, USA Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12) 9
  • 10. AAPCC Public Education Committee Track October 3-6, 2012 Description: Highlights: The Public Education Committee Track at the North  Colors™ Workshop – Learn valuable strategies True American Congress of Clinical Toxicology brings together for communicating with one’s boss, co-worker, and public health educators from all over the United States and clients. True Colors™ is a model for understanding Canada. Attendees have diverse backgrounds and areas yourself and others based on your personality of expertise, including certified health educators, specialists temperament. in poison information, emergency medical services (EMS) professionals, and marketing professionals. The audience  rescription Drug Abuse Panel – A panel of experts P is small enough to have meaningful interaction with both who incorporate drug abuse education into their poison presenters and participants while networking and building prevention programs will share their successes and lasting partnerships with others who share your goals and failures in tackling this dynamic, deadly, and growing challenges. problem. Attendees of this track will learn about evidenced-based Social Media – Social media is the fastest growing  strategies targeted at specific audiences and best practices vehicle to reach the masses. In this session, in public health education with a focus on poison safety participants will learn how to leverage this tool, identify programs. This track runs concurrently with the clinical useful measurement methods, and most importantly, toxicology education sessions of the main congress, get a better understanding of social media return on October 3-6, 2012. investment. Audience:  erbals, Dietary Supplements, and OTC’s – H Poison center educators, health educators, childhood injury Although the study of herbs as medicine dates back prevention specialists, CHES-eligible participants. thousands of years, they are not safe for everyone. Many herbals pose significant threats. Participants will CEU: learn steps to avoid toxicity and drug interactions with herbal and dietary supplement usage. Application for CHES/MCHES Category I continuing education contact hours (CECH) has been made to the National  artnering with 911 to Increase Call Volume – As P Commission for Health Education Credentialing, Inc. part of the main educational sessions at NAACT, the10 Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12)
  • 11. educators will host a symposium in which a panel of veteran educators will share ways to partner with EMS Bring your lunch and join a and 911 centers to increase collaboration resulting in increased number of calls to poison centers. “lunch-and-learn” program Program Design and Implementation – Whether for Poison Specialists! the goal is to design programs for poison safety, disaster preparedness, or childhood vaccinations, Friday • October 5th: 12:00 to 1:30 pm this session will equip the participant with tools to start off on the right foot. Program strategies, health Working Your Way Through the CSPI education theories, and methods to pilot programs in the community will be reviewed. Examination Process Poisons in Pop Culture – Find a seat early! This Leslie Sandler from the AAPCC Central popular session filled with great music and interesting Office will cover topics including: trivia is presented game show style geared for  What to expect at the test site audience interaction. The audience is split into teams that compete for bragging rights. If you know what  Testing tips poison killed Michael Jackson, Janis Joplin, and Elvis,  Dealing with test anxiety there is a team that desperately needs you! If you don’t know, you will by the time you leave.  Where to find study materials wap and Share – Have a great idea? Need a S  List of topics that may need more preparation great idea? Swap and Share is a session in which  Q/A educators share their most successful projects from the previous year. Post-Meeting Activity Advanced Hazmat Life Support (AHLS) Oct. 6 from 1:30-5:30 is the Radiation course Oct. 7 8 are the Provider/Instructor courses Register online at www.ahls.org or call (520) 626-2305 today! Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12) 11
  • 12. V iva Las Vegas … It’s impossible to resist the excitement of the neon lights, Don’t miss the new CityCenter complex located in the the shrieks of delight from jackpot winners, and the glitz heart of The Strip, a blend of sleek architecture and public and glamour of the hotels on the strip. A Disneyland for miniparks, with walkways and art throughout. You’ll adults? You bet … and Las Vegas is so much more! Dine find luxury hotels, a casino and Crystals, a three-story at restaurants inspired by the world’s greatest collection retail center whose shape resembles the multi-faceted of chefs–Wolfgang Puck, Emeril Lagasse, Bobby Flay surface of a quartz crystal. Add to your enjoyment by and Thomas Keller, just to name a few. Treat yourself to experiencing Viva Elvis, the latest Cirque du Soleil tribute a world-class show, including a choice of five Cirque du to the life and music of “The King.” Soleil productions, Disney’s The Lion King, the Blue Man Group, Phantom-The Las Vegas Spectacular and Jersey There’s never a dull moment in Las Vegas. Watch the Boys. Make sure to also consider the variety of well- volcano erupt at the Mirage, don’t miss the rousing pirate known headliners from the worlds of music, comedy and battle at Treasure Island, marvel at the dancing waters magic performing during your stay. display at the Bellagio, take a romantic gondola ride12 Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12)
  • 13. through the canals of the Venetian or dine at the top of Vegas on the Eiffel Tower ride. And right outside thethe Eiffel Tower at Paris. For a break from The Strip, take doors, see all “the Strip” has to offer.a day trip to Hoover Dam where you’ll be impressed withthe power of the mighty Colorado River. World-class dining, internationally-known boutiques, award-winning golf courses, savvy nightclubs andExperience all your fantasies of Paris right in the heart European-style spas are calling you to this glittering city,of Las Vegas! From guest rooms with a European flair to known as “Vegas!” Join your colleagues for “Advancesgreat entertainment, fine French cuisine, sidewalk cafes In Health Care for Women Over 40” and enjoy all of theand even the Eiffel Tower, the Paris Las Vegas has all fun in the city that never sleeps. For more information,the passion, excitement and ambiance of Europe’s most call the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority atromantic city. Enjoy the charming atmosphere of the (702) 892-7575 or go online to www.visitlasvegas.com.European village and mall, the lively casino, the duelingpianos at Napoleon’s, and a breathtaking view of Las w Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12) 13
  • 14. Registration Information Registration Fees • NACCT Main Congress 2012 • October 3-6, 2012 Early Bird Advance Regular until 8/20 8/20-9/10 9/10-onsite General Registration $875 $995 $ ,095 1 AACT, AAPCC, ACMT CAPCC, EAPCCT Members** $600 $680 $820 SPIs, Poison Center Educators $400 $455 $615 Fellows-in-Training $400 $455 $615 Residents, Students $300 $350 $395 Active Duty Military Personnel*** $400 $455 $615 Guest **** $ 50 $ 50 $ 50 CE Credit (MD, DO, Pharmacist, RN) $175 $175 $175 Registration Fees • Affiliated Programs ACMT Pre-Meeting Symposium AACT Pre-Meeting Symposium Monday, October 1 Tuesday, October 2 General Registration $300 General Registration $300 ACMT Members $215 AACT Members : $215 AACT Members $270 ACMT Members $270 SPIs/Fellows-in-Training $215 SPIs/Fellows-in-Training $215 Residents, Students $195 Residents, Students $195 Continuing Education Credit $ 65 Continuing Education Credit $ 65 *Early Bird registration must be postmarked on or before August 20, 2012. ** ust be a current member of any of these organizations prior to registering for NACCT. Contact Contemporary Forums if you are interested in becoming a member of a sponsoring M organization. ***Military - Active members serving in the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, and Coast Guard of the United States of America. ****This charge allows participants’ guests to attend the opening reception. Tuition includes Online Library Access, Continental Breakfasts, Coffee Breaks and Opening Reception.   register To Online - Go to www.clintox.org. Fax - (800) 329-9923, Purchase Order, Visa, MasterCard or American Express only. Mail - NACCT Attn: Registrar, 6377 Clark Ave., Suite 200, Dublin, CA 94568. Check payable to NACCT. Phone - Contemporary Forums Conference Management, (800) 377-7707, Monday-Friday, 8 am - 5 pm (Pacific Time) Access numbers for international registrants: Phone (925) 828-7100 • Fax (925) 828-2121   Registration must include full payment in US Funds to be processed. A $30 fee is charged for any returned check or declined credit card.  Purchase Orders: Purchase Orders must be received with registration by the conference date and include the P.O. number, invoice address, tuition, approval signature, and contact name, e-mail address and phone number. Confirmation of registration will be sent via email or mail.  Cancellations received after August 20, 2012 will be assessed a $150 processing fee.  Spouses and significant others may not attend the Opening Reception unless the Guest fee has been paid.  If you have a disability requiring an auxiliary aid or special service while attending this meeting, please call (800) 377-7707, no later than September 17, 2012.14 Register Today at www.clintox.org. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12)
  • 15. Hotel Accommodations Travel Information he conference will be held at The Cosmopolitan of T Contemporary Forums has a special discount Las Vegas, 3708 Las Vegas Blvd. South, Las Vegas, NV agreement with United Airlines unavailable 89109. A limited block of rooms is being held for you to the general public. To obtain these special conference fares call the Special Meeting Desk and your guests at special group rates which will be in at (800) 521-4041, Account Code 510CW. Ticketing and effect, based on room availability, from September 30 to payment can be done directly by you or through your travel October 8 for those wishing to extend their stay to enjoy agent. To ensure the best flights and times, since seats are area activities or qualify for discount airfares. limited, make your reservations early. Fares are guaranteed Rates: $179 single/double at the time of ticket purchase. Rates are per room and subject to prevailing state and local taxes. o obtain the special group rates, make your reservation T Arrangements have been made with Hertz to be the official car rental agency early and before the “hotel room block release date” for the NACCT Congress. Special which is August 30. Rooms may sell out before this rates will be in effect through-out the Congress as well date so be sure to make your reservation now. After the as one week before and after. To obtain the special release date, rooms and group rates may no longer be rates please call the Hertz Meeting Sales Desk at available so call the hotel regarding availability. (800) 654-2240 and refer to the NACCT Congress or meeting o reserve your room online, please visit www.clintox.org T CV #03000258. for details. or room reservations, call 1-(855) 435-0005 and inform F them that you are attending the NACCT conference or give group code #SNACT2. Request a confirmation number and written confirmation of your reservation. Reservations must include a first night’s deposit. ontact the hotel regarding cancellation policy. For arrivals C after 3 pm, call the hotel on the day of travel to reconfirm reservations. or additional hotel information, call The Cosmopolitan of F Las Vegas at 1 (877) 551-7778 or (702) 698-7000 or visit www.cosmopolitanlasvegas.com.Continuing Education CreditThis program was designed in accordance with the Pharmacists are encouraged to complete their e-profile atAccreditation Council for Pharmacy Education Quality www.nabp.net in order to obtain their NABP e-Profile ID.Criteria and the Essential Areas and Policies of the Please remember that you will need to submit the e-profileAccreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education. ID and birth date (MMDD format) to receive credit at thisApplication has been made to the National Commission for year’s meeting.Health Education Credentialing, Inc. (NCHEC).Physician Nursing 40.5 Continuing Education Contact Hours have been applied for.The American Academy of Clinical Toxicology designatesthis educational activity for a maximum of 43.5 AMA PRA Health EducatorsCategory 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should only claimcredit commensurate with the extent of their participation CHES Category I continuing education contact hours pending.in the activity. Requirements for Successful CompletionPharmacy To successfully complete the requirements for continuingThis Congress will have multiple ACPE Universal Program medical education (CME) credit, continuing pharmaceuticalnumbers. Pharmacists can earn up to a maximum of 40.5 education (CPE) credit, or continuing nursing educationcontinuing education credit hours. Pharmacists should credit, complete the following steps:only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their 1. ubmit with your registration, the required Continuing Sparticipation in the activity. Education Credit fee.NAACT will be utilizing CPE Monitor for tracking and reporting of 2. Complete an evaluation form for each session attended.all ACPE-accredited continuing pharmacy education activities. Please list your suggestions for topics for future meetings. (NOTE: Full CE credit cannot be claimed for all sessions within a concurrent (shaded) time block.). AACT reserves the right to adjust the maximum number of hours available as necessary pending change in the program schedule. Register Today at www.clintox.org • Follow us on Facebook and Twitter (#NACCT12) 15
  • 16. ONLINE REGISTRATION AVAILABLE U.S. POSTAGE PAID Permit No. 295 NONPROFITVisit the American Academy of Clinical Toxicology website: www.clintox.org NACCT 2012 Registration Form Fax (800) 329-9923 or mail this form with full payment (U.S. Funds) to: NACCT, Attn: Registrar, 6377 Clark Ave., Suite 200, Dublin, CA 94568 Please share with your colleagues or call (800) 377-7707MEMBERSHIP STATUS Please check all that applyRegistration fees based on Membership and Position/Job Functionq AACT q AAPCC q ACMT q CAPCC q EAPCCT q EDUCATOR/SPIDEGREE POSITION/FUNCTIONq BS Pharm q Administrator/Managing Directorq DVM q Clinical Toxicologist/Physicianq MD/DO q Educatorq PA/ARNP q Fellow/Resident American Academy of Clinical Toxicologyq PharmD q Poison Center Educatorq PhD q SPIq RN q Studentq Other: ____________ q Other: ____________REGISTER ME FORq ACMT Pre-Meeting Symposium - October 1 6728 Old McLean Village Dr. q Speakerq AACT Pre-Meeting Symposium - October 2 McLean, VA 22101 OSZ q Speakerq NACCT Main Congress - October 3-6 Code:q AACT Reception - October 4 (AACT Members only) If you are a Fellow, Resident or Student (checking the box below acknowledges current status) PAYMENT SUMMARY #073912q I am currently enrolled in an active fellowship, resident program and/or medical school Early Fee Postmark Deadline: August 20, 2012 Registration fees based on Membership and Position/Job FunctionPLEASE PRINT CLEARLY (See page 14) ACMT Pre-Meeting Symposium (10/1) $ ACMT CE Credit Fee $65 $First Name Last Name AACT Pre-Meeting Symposium (10/2) $Place of Employment AACT CE Credit Fee $65 $ NACCT Main Congress (10/3-10/6) $City State Main Congress CE Credit Fee $175 $ Opening Reception Guest Fee (10/3) $50 per guest, #____ of tickets $*Attendee’s email: For confi rmation, receipt, access to presentation slides prior to conference,access to your Certifi cate of Attendance and Online CE Library. Please print clearly and provideyour best email address as some emails are filtered and blocked. OFFICE USE ONLY: C__________ D __________ E __________ TOTAL PAYMENT ENCLOSED $Mailing Address q Check/Money Order Payable to NACCT (U.S. Funds) q Visa q MasterCard q AMEXCity State Zip Credit Card # Exp. DateDaytime PhoneSPECIAL EVENT GUEST Print Cardholder’s NameCongress attendees planning to bring a guest(s) to the OpeningReception, October 3, must pay an event fee of $50 and provide Billing Addressname of guest(s) for identification badge: City State Zip Payer Email Address Payer Phone #