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National Conference on Correctional Health Care Document Transcript

  • 1. National Conference on Correctional Health Care Real-World Expertise, Innovative Solutions www.ncchc.org/National-Conference October 26-30, 2013 Nashville Convention Center preliminary program
  • 2. FULL PAGE AD pg 2 Sunovion Pharmaceuticals Inc. is dedicated to developing new treatment options for patients and their families living with mental illness www.sunovion.com is a registered trademark of Dainippon Sumitomo Pharma Co., Ltd. Sunovion Pharmaceuticals Inc. is a U.S. subsidiary of Dainippon Sumitomo Pharma Co., Ltd. © 2013 Sunovion Pharmaceuticals Inc. All rights reserved. 3/13 SUN013-12 Please visit Sunovion in the exhibit hall
  • 3. 3 National Conference on Correctional Health Care Real-World Expertise, Innovative Solutions Find It Now Program Highlights . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Continuing Education . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Schedule at a Glance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Preconference Seminars . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Educational Sessions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Exhibit Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 CCHP and Academy Events . . . . . . . . 17 Registration and Housing . . . . . . . . . . 19 Registration Form . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 www.ncchc.org/linkedin www.facebook.com/ncchc www.twitter.com/ncchc Key Dates Last day to register for the early-bird discount. Save up to $50 . . . . . . . . . . . . . September 12 Last day to receive discount hotel rate . . . October 5 Last day to preregister . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . October 23 Get More Information National Commission on Correctional Health Care 1145 W. Diversey Parkway • Chicago, IL 60614 Phone: 773-880-1460 • Fax: 773-880-2424 • info@ncchc.org www.ncchc.org/national-conference Highlights • Focused education and amazing networking with peers from every segment of the correctional health field: jails, prisons and juvenile confinement, small and large, rural and urban, health professionals and administrators, line staff to top management • Up to 32 hours of continuing education credits and 100 sessions and preconference seminars to choose from! • Special programs on correctional mental health care, including the first exam date for CCHP-MH certification If it affects correctional health care, you’ll find it at the National Conference on Correctional Health Care! “This is the best conference I’ve attended. There was a lot of hands-on info and new speakers. It was a pleasure to see everyone’s enthusiasm for our profession!”
  • 4. 2 | www.NCCHC.org/National-Conference Program Highlights Real-World Expertise, Innovative Solutions The National Conference is the largest educational event in the world for correctional health care and features the most comprehensive and highest quality programming you’ll find anywhere. NCCHC uses the best expertise in the field and constituent input to identify needs, select topics and craft the program. With sessions featuring the latest research, cost-effective solutions and interactive discussions, this program has been designed to meet your needs and exceed your expectations. This event is your opportunity to learn, network and share, choosing from more than 100 exceptional sessions, preconference seminars, expert panels and roundtables on every facet of correctional health care. Get Inspired! Join nearly 2,000 peers at the best program for correctional health care. Remember why you joined the field and leave energized, refreshed and educated. Engage With Experts! Learn from the country’s top experts, thought leaders and practitioners who are facing the same challenges you face each day. Get the tools, expertise, knowledge and contacts you’ll rely on in the long term. Find Solutions! There’s no better place to connect with peers and suppliers to find new solutions. Find answers you didn’t even know were available through the educational sessions and exhibits! Learn more about all of these critical topics … and more. Affordable Care Act and Its Impact on Corrections What impact will the ACA have on your current and long-term funding and resources? Learn how it will be implemented in corrections and what changes will be necessary at your facility. Mental Health More than a dozen sessions are offered to help you manage difficult conditions and concerns such as ADHD, administrative segregation, self-injury, use of the DSM-5 and more. Plus, it’s the first chance to take the new CCHP-MH (mental health) specialty certifica- tion exam. Nursing Issues The National Conference has a special focus on key nursing issues. From a seven-part nursing leadership program to hands-on practice and ANA standards, this conference is the place to be for nurses in correctional health care. Clinical Care Getting the best quality care for the patients under difficult conditions demands knowledge and dedica- tion. Get up to date on treating chronic conditions, managing pain and preventing future illness. Administrative issues, special populations, legal concerns, medication management and more ... join us in Nashville to learn and connect! Why Nashville? “One of the world’s top places to visit in 2013” —Condé Nast Traveler Set amid the gentle hills and farmlands of central Tennessee, sprawling Nashville attracts millions of visitors each year. Most come to immerse themselves in country music, whether at mainstream showcases like the Country Music Hall of Fame and the Grand Ole Opry, or in the smaller clubs and honky-tonks found not only down- town but also in Nashville’s many neighborhoods. But while music is the lifeblood of Nashville, visitors will also find a city of culture and history, of haute cuisine, natural beauty and pure Southern charm. Nashville is a place where the past and the future peacefully coexist and build, one on the other, to create a destination that appeals to the interests of every visitor. This city is alive. You can feel its pulse when you walk down its sidewalks. And, fortunately, you can also hear it almost anywhere you go. Join us for great times in Nashville!
  • 5. 3 Continuing Education CONFERENCE EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES Attendees will be able to: • List major health care issues that commonly affect incarcerated individuals, including diabetes, hepati- tis, HIV, hypertension, mental illness, oral health and substance abuse • Describe current legal, ethical and administrative issues and ways to prevent potential problems that arise in correctional settings • Employ new practices for the treatment of major health care issues in order to better manage com- mon medical, nursing, dental and mental health problems found in correctional settings • Express increased understanding of common correctional health care issues by exchanging ideas with colleagues about new developments in specialty areas Continuing Education Credit The maximum CE hours indicated below include participation in preconference seminars. CCHPs: Certified Correctional Health Professionals may earn up to 32 contact hours of Category I con- tinuing education for recertification. Nurses: The National Commission on Correctional Health Care is accredited as a provider of con- tinuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation. NCCHC designates this educational activity for a max- imum of 32 contact hours. Physicians: The National Commission on Correctional Health Care is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continu- ing medical education for physicians. NCCHC desig- nates this live activity for a maximum of 32 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their par- ticipation in the activity. Psychologists: NCCHC has applied for 32 credits from the American Psychological Association. Social Workers: NCCHC has applied for 32 credits from the National Association of Social Workers. To receive continuing education credits, log in on-site or from your home or office after the conference. Who Should Attend Whether you’re a seasoned leader or a newcomer to corrections, you will find valuable guidance at the National Conference. With sessions geared toward basic, intermediate and advanced levels of experience and knowledge, this conference will deliver an unpar- alleled array of opportunities to learn and grow. • Administrators • Counselors • Custody staff • Dentists • Legal professionals • Nurses • Pharmacists • Physician assistants • Physicians • Psychiatrists • Psychologists • Social workers • All correctional health professionals Your Full Registration Includes the Following • Admission to more than 100 concurrent sessions where you can create a curriculum that meets your needs • Opening ceremony and keynote address • Lunch & Learn • Roundtable breakfast discussions • Informative exhibits • Exhibit hall reception • Poster displays • Breaks and refreshments in the exhibit hall • Final program and session abstracts • Conference proceedings online for download before the event • Up to 32 hours of continuing education credit (includes preconference seminars)
  • 6. FULL PAGE AD pg 4 At Wexford Health, we take our responsibilities seriously. That’s why we have been a trusted partner to more than 250 correctional facilities across the country, helping them to control costs without sacrificing quality of care, cutting corners, or inappropriately denying services. The pride we take in meeting your needs is plain to see. MEDICAL MENTAL HEALTH DENTAL PHARMACY STAFFING EMR UTILIZATION MANAGEMENT CLAIMS PROCESSING TELEMEDICINE 412-937-8590 SALES@WEXFORDHEALTH.COM
  • 7. 5 Schedule At A Glance Saturday, October 26 8:00 am – 5:30 pm Registration Open 9:00 am – 5:00 pm Preconference Seminars Sunday, October 27 7:30 am – 5:00 pm Society of Correctional Physicians Annual Meeting 8:00 am – 6:30 pm Registration Open 9:00 am – 12:30 pm Preconference Seminars 1:00 pm – 3:00 pm CCHP, CCHP-RN, CCHP-MH Exams 1:30 pm – 5:00 pm Preconference Seminars 5:00 pm – 6:30 pm Opening Reception 6:30 pm – 7:00 pm First Time Attendee Orientation Monday, October 28 7:00 am – 6:30 pm Registration Open 8:00 am – 9:30 am Opening Ceremony 9:30 am – 1:15 pm Exhibit Hall Open 9:30 am – 10:45 am Exhibit Hall Refreshment Break 11:00 am – 12:00 pm Educational Sessions 12:00 pm – 1:15 pm Exhibit Hall Lunch 1:15 pm – 4:45 pm Educational Sessions Tuesday, October 29 7:00 am – 6:00 pm Registration Open 7:30 am – 8:30 am Roundtable Breakfast Discussions 8:45 am – 9:45 am Educational Sessions 9:00 am – 12:00 pm Exhibit Hall Open 9:45 am – 11:45 am Exhibit Hall Refreshment Break and Raffle 12:00 pm – 1:15 pm Lunch 1:30 pm – 5:30 pm Educational Sessions 6:00 pm – 8:00 pm Academy of Correctional Health Professionals and Society of Correctional Physicians Meet and Greet and Annual Membership Meeting Wednesday, October 30 7:00 am – 5:00 pm Registration Open 7:30 am – 8:30 am Roundtable Breakfast Discussions 8:45 am – 11:30 am Educational Sessions 11:45 am – 1:00 pm Lunch 1:15 pm – 4:45 pm Educational Sessions Educational Poster Display Poster presentations will take place in the exhibit hall. Meet one-on-one with the poster authors during the Sunday evening opening reception. Available for viewing during exhibit hall hours, poster topics address a broad spectrum of correctional health issues.
  • 8. www.corizonhealth.com StrongerTogether At Corizon, we work hard to be the best provider of correctional healthcare. When our strength and dedication is paired with yours, we both find purpose. By working together, our collective vision becomes a reality. Innovations become customized solutions. Efforts become results. We provide care and service—to our clients, our patients and our communities. By working with us, you make it happen. And we’re both stronger together. Always striving. Ever better.
  • 9. 7 PRECONFERENCE SEMINARS Saturday, October 26 P-01 & P-02 An In-Depth Look at NCCHC’s 2014 Standards for Health Services Choose one: Jails or Prisons 9:00 am – 5:00 pm These seminars will be the first to discuss the new 2014 Standards. The Standards are NCCHC’s latest recommendations for managing health care delivery in adult correctional facilities and the foundation of its accreditation program. The editions have been updated from 2008 and recognize current practices and conditions in the field and the most up-to-date evidence-based practices. Whether or not your facility is accredited (or plans to be), these practical seminars will give an overview of the changes and guidance in how to achieve and demonstrate compliance. You will leave equipped to implement quality improvements that will lead to more efficient and effective delivery of services, better patient health care, fewer adverse events and reduced liability risk. The registration fee includes a copy of the Standards for the setting (jail or prison), to be mailed as soon as they are available— an estimated $70 value. Educational Objectives • Describe how to comply with the NCCHC standards • Identify ways to improve quality in health services delivery systems • Discuss strategies for reducing liability and risk P-03 An In-Depth Look at NCCHC’s Standards for Mental Health Services in Correctional Facilities 9:00 am – 5:00 pm The groundbreaking Standards for Mental Health Services provides a framework for improved mental health care delivery and outcomes in adult correc- tional facilities. The foundation of NCCHC’s mental health accreditation program, these standards paral- lel those for health services in format and substance. The difference is that they make more explicit what the standards require for adequate delivery of mental health services. Whether or not your facility plans to be accredited, this practical seminar will explain what the standards say with regard to the general areas of care and treatment, clinical records, administration, personnel and legal issues. You will leave equipped to implement quality improvements that will lead to more efficient and effective delivery of services, better patient care, fewer adverse events and reduced lia- bility risk. The registration fee includes a copy of the Mental Health Standards—a $70 value. Educational Objectives • Describe how to comply with the NCCHC standards • Identify ways to improve quality in mental health services delivery systems • Discuss strategies for reducing liability and risk P-04 Nursing Skills Forum: Hands-On Practice in Five Key Skills 1:30 pm – 5:00 pm Eileen Couture, DO, CCHP, OSF Saint Elizabeth Medical Center Nurses are often called upon to think and react to unpredictable situations using critical skills but may have few opportunities to have hands-on practice in key skills, such as use of a defibrillator or initiating an IV. What better way to review necessary nursing skills than hands-on practice? This review will blend hands- on sessions with focused lectures on the AED, EKGs, TB skin testing and intravenous initiation, as well as communication skills. Each participant will have the opportunity to practice each skill with guidance in a relaxed learning environment. Educational Objectives • Describe a simple, effective way to standardize com- munication between health care providers • Review indications and use of the AED and EKG • Demonstrate the proper technique of intravenous initiation and TB skin testing
  • 10. 8 | www.NCCHC.org/National-Conference PRECONFERENCE SEMINARS Sunday, October 27 P-05 Affordable Care Act and How It Will Affect Correctional Health Care 9:00 am – 12:30 pm Major provisions of the Affordable Care Act take effect in 2014. This seminar will discuss how the ACA will affect health care in corrections, with a focus on what correctional health care professionals must con- sider to meet the law’s requirements and take advan- tage of the opportunities presented by health care reform. Coordination with state Medicaid agencies and other organizations will be critical and can result in significant savings for correctional health care. Educational Objectives • Describe the key provisions of the ACA that will have an impact on correctional health care • Outline steps to take to successfully plan for the ACA in 2014 • Develop strategies for partnerships with state and community agencies that can help correctional insti- tutions P-06 Beyond Good and Evil: Inside the Mind of the Psychopath 9:00 am – 12:30 pm Dean Aufderheide, PhD, Florida Department of Corrections Take an extraordinary journey through the twisted corridors of the mysterious mind of the psychopath. This seminar will explore the origin and evolution of the concept of the psychopath while peeling back the layers of criminal thinking to discover how and why psychopaths see the world the way they do. It will investigate the genetic and environmental influenc- es on psychopath behavior and learn how the minds of some individuals may be wired for crime and why their distorted inclinations are beyond good and evil. Using videotaped interviews of psychopaths, partici- pants will learn to identify the unique signs and symp- toms of the psychopathic personality and the distinct traits that are “inside the mind of the psychopath.” Educational Objectives • Describe the origin and historical evolution of the concept of psychopathy • Identify the diagnostic criteria and distinctive traits that comprise the psychopath personality • Explore the issues and concerns in managing the psychopath in correctional settings P-07 Correctional Nursing: Applying the New ANA Scope and Standards of Practice (Part 1) 9:00 am – 12:30 pm Patricia Voermans MSN, CCHP-RN; Catherine Knox MN, RN, CCHP- RN; Margaret Collatt, BSN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A; Deborah Stewart, MSN, FNP-C, CCHP; Jacqueline Moore, PhD, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A; JoRene Kerns, BSN, RN, CCHP; Lori Roscoe, PhD, MPA, CCHP-RN; Mary Muse, MSN, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A The American Nurses Association has recognized correctional nursing as a specialty area of practice since 1985. The ANA Correctional Nursing: Scope and Standards of Practice defines the specialty, describes its distinguishing features, delineates the basic prin- ciples that guide correctional nursing practice and offers guidance on practice improvement. The sec- ond edition was published this year. Members of the ANA Scope and Standards Workgroup will describe the process used to revise the manual and highlight emerging themes and content changes. In Part 1 of this two-part series, the scope of correctional nursing practice and the six standards of practice will be dis- cussed. Case examples are used to illustrate how the standards of assessment, diagnosis, outcomes identi- fication, planning, implementation and evaluation can be applied in the correctional setting. Educational Objectives • Describe the relevance of the ANA scope and stan- dards to correctional nursing practice • Identify an aspect of the ANA scope and standards for correctional nursing that has significance for one’s own practice • List a resource or reference that can be used to fur- ther one’s understanding or application of the ANA scope and standards to professional practice P-08 Guiding Principles for a Viable Suicide Prevention Program 1:30 pm – 5:00 pm Lindsay Hayes, MS, National Center on Institutions and Alternatives Suicide continues to be a leading cause of death in correctional facilities. These deaths represent a seri- ous public health problem to correctional, medical and mental health administrators as well as their staff. Many of these deaths are preventable. This seminar will provide an overview of inmate suicide and offer guiding principles for suicide prevention and critical components to developing and/or revising suicide prevention policies. Educational Objectives • Identify the guiding principles for suicide prevention in correctional facilities • List critical components to a suicide prevention program • Describe the key elements to the mortality review process
  • 11. 9 PRECONFERENCE SEMINARS P-09 Correctional Nursing: Applying the New ANA Scope and Standards of Practice (Part 2) 1:30 pm – 5:00 pm Patricia Voermans MSN, CCHP-RN; Catherine Knox MN, RN, CCHP- RN; Patricia Blair, PhD, MSN, CCHP; Sue Smith, MSN, RN, CCHP-RN The American Nurses Association has recognized correctional nursing as a specialty area of practice since 1985. The ANA Correctional Nursing: Scope and Standards of Practice defines the specialty, describes its distinguishing features, delineates the basic prin- ciples that guide correctional nursing practice and offers guidance on practice improvement. The sec- ond edition was published this year. Members of the ANA Scope and Standards Workgroup will describe the process used to revise the manual and highlight emerging themes and content changes. In Part 2 of this two-part series, the 10 standards of professional performance will be discussed. Case examples are used to illustrate how the standards of ethics, educa- tion, evidence-based practice, quality, communication, leadership, collaboration, professional practice evalua- tion, resource utilization and environmental health can be applied in the correctional setting. Educational Objectives • Describe the relevance of the ANA scope and stan- dards to correctional nursing practice • Identify an aspect of the ANA scope and standards for correctional nursing that has significance for one’s own practice • List a resource or reference that can be used to fur- ther one’s understanding or application of the ANA scope and standards to professional practice P-10 Practical Preparation for Initial NCCHC Accreditation 9:00 am – 12:30 pm Tracey Titus, RN, CCHP, National Commission on Correctional Health Care This seminar addresses the practicalities of NCCHC accreditation; it is not a standards review. Focus includes the four phases of the accreditation process: preparing your facility; what to expect during the sur- vey, with tips on how to make the visit as painless as possible; Accreditation Committee review of findings and follow-up corrective action; and how to unwind afterward. Benefit from the experiences of those who have been through the process many times and have your questions answered. This seminar is intended for those unfamiliar with the process or those applying for accreditation for the first time. Educational Objectives • Review what to expect during an on-site survey • Describe how to prepare your facility for accreditation • Understand the accreditation review process and corrective follow-up P-11 Prison Rape Elimination Act Training for Health Staff 1:30 pm – 5:00 pm Beginning in August 2013, the U.S. Justice Department expects jails, prisons and juvenile confinement facil- ities to provide specialized training to medical and mental health personnel on specific areas of the law surrounding the Prison Rape Elimination Act. Attend this seminar to receive training on how to detect and assess signs of sexual abuse, preserve physical evi- dence and respond effectively and professionally to victims, all tailored for the health professional. Educational Objectives • Review the role of medical and mental health per- sonnel in complying with the PREA standards • Describe how to detect and assess signs of sexual abuse in inmates • Discuss the appropriate professional response when inmate sexual abuse occurs There is no charge to attend this session. Notice of Federal Funding and Federal Disclaimer: This project was supported by Grant No. 2010-RP- BX-K001 awarded by the Bureau of Justice Assistance. Points of view or opinions do not represent the official position or policies of the United States Department of Justice. “The conference was excellent. Every time I attend, it rejuvenates me. It makes me realize that what I do is important.” Save $75! Register by September 12.
  • 12. FULL PAGE AD pg 10 Transforming Healthcare GloballyTM Improving Correctional Healthcare Through Technology www. .com
  • 13. 11 EDUCATIONAL SESSIONS Monday–Wednesday, October 28–30 Dive into the nation’s largest conference for correctional health care professionals. From detailed information on day-to-day topics to strategic information on trends and best practices, you’ll find the continuing education you need, access to experts you seek and solutions you’ll rely on time and time again. Here is a preview of the out- standing sessions you’ll find. Check www.NCCHC.org/national-conference for the most up-to-date information. Primary Topic Title Presenters Administration Principles of Administrative Management: Staff, Budgets, Contracts and More Ronald Wiborg, MA, MBA, CCHP, Creative Government Solutions Restoration of Competency in Jail: A Proven Program That Saves Time and Money Terry Fillman, MBA, RN, CCHP, San Bernardino County Sheriff’s Department; Kevin Rice, LCSW, MSW, Mental Health in Corrections Consortium Toward an Integrated System of Clinical Service Delivery: The Tennessee Model Mark Simpson, PhD, Tennessee Department of Correction; Kenneth Williams, MD, PhD, Tennessee Department of Correction Chronic care Chronic Care: The Biggest Bang for Your Buck Mary Jane Bookstaver, MBA, BSN, Corizon Nurse-Driven Chronic Care Monica Gipson, RN, Corizon; Tara Taylor, RN, CCHP, Corizon Nursing Care of End-Stage Liver Disease Richmond Rada, MSN, RN, CCHP, California Correctional Health Care Services Cost containment Economic Analysis of Mental Health Services to Improve Care Delivery Daniel Berman, PsyD, RN, Center for Healthcare Thinking and Innovations Dental health Oral Health in Corrections: Beyond Teeth Mark Szarejko, DDS, CCHP, Hillsborough County Sheriff’s Office– Dental Department Disaster planning Hudson County Correctional Center’s Response to Super Storm Sandy Jason Dembowski, CCHP, Hudson County Correctional Center; Liza Jervis, RN, CCHP-RN, CFG Health Systems, LLC, Hudson County Correctional Center Discharge planning/ Reentry Clinical Reentry Services Through Clinical Case Managers and Forensic Social Workers Sheila Hubbard, Tennessee Department of Correction; Dan Ramey, LCSW, Corizon Jail Linkages: Two Evidence-Based Approaches for Linkages to Care in the Community Alison Jordan, MSW, New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene; Thomas Lincoln, MD, Hampden County Correctional Center Mental Health Care as a New Continuity Enhancement in a Jail Setting: Effect on HIV Outcomes Thomas Lincoln, MD, Hampden County Correctional Center Emergency services To Send or Not to Send: Using the Emergency Severity Index Five-Level Triage System Margaret Collatt, BSN, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Oregon Department of Corrections; Deborah Franzoso, LPN, CCHP, Specialized Medical Consultants; Susan Laffan, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Specialized Medical Consultants Ethics Code Red! Applying the ANA Code of Ethics for Nurses in the Correctional Setting Denise Rahaman, MBA, RN, CCHP-RN, CFG Health Systems LLC; Lorry Schoenly, PhD, RN, CCHP-RN, Correctional Health Care Risk Consultant Health education Caring for the Mind: Locating Online Mental Health Information Naomi Gonzales, MLS, National Library of Medicine Infection control Establishing a Nurse-Managed Infection Control Program Gene Lincoln, MS, BSN, CCHP, Corizon Keys to Effective TB Prevention and Control Sarah Bur, MPH, BSN, Federal Bureau of Prisons Infectious disease Early Detection and Management of Patients With HIV/AIDS Debra D’Aquilante, MD, Corizon; Vandelyn Phillips, BSN, RN, Corizon Juvenile issues Adolescent Dermatology Robert Morris, MD, CCHP, UCLA Department of Pedatrics, CHC General Pediatrics Institutional Self-Injury: Managing the Self- Destructive Joseph Penn, MD, CCHP, University of Texas Medical Branch; Ohiana Torrealday, PhD, CCHP, University of Texas Medical Branch Legal issues The Americans With Disabilities Act and Corrections: Legal Requirements Translated Into Practice Mellie Nelson, JD, U.S. Department of Justice; Toni Pochucha, U.S. Department of Justice Application of NCCHC Standards to Inmate Lawsuits: Current Trends and Useful Tips Daniel Griffith, JD, Whiteford, Taylor, Preston, LLP Limiting Your Risk in a High-Risk Environment Jeb Crandall, JD, Bleeke Dillon Crandall, PC; Carol Dillon, JD, Bleeke Dillon Crandall, PC Mock Trial: Who’s Liable? You Decide Robert Vogt, JD, CCHP, Weldon-Linne & Vogt; Steven Shelton, MD, CCHP-A, Oregon Department of Corrections continued
  • 14. 12 | www.NCCHC.org/National-Conference EDUCATIONAL SESSIONS Primary Topic Title Presenters Medical care Arthritis: A Simple Tool for Accurate Diagnosis Bertram Hurowitz, MD, CCHP-A, University of Arizona, Maricopa Medical Center Medical Assessment Program: Continuity of Care From Intake to Release Oladoyin Isiaka, MPA, PA-C, Parkland Health & Hospital System; Esmaeil Porsa, MD, MPH, CCHP, Parkland Health & Hospital System Medical Illnesses That Mimic Psychiatric Conditions Paul Zetterower, ARNP, Armor Correctional Health Services Preventive Medicine 2013 Donald Kern, MD, MPH, CCHP, University of Alabama at Birmingham Prostate Cancer: An Update on Screening and Treatment Recommendations Richard Kosierowski, MD, CCHP, Corizon Medication management Community-Based Approach to Stopping the Revolving Door of Recidivism Kevin McClintock, San Miguel County Detention Center; Patrick Snedeker, San Miguel County Detention Center; Rita Torres, CCHP, Health Care Partners Foundation Mental health Adults With ADHD in Jails: Why It Matters Judith Cox, MA, CCHP, Forensic Consultant; Janet Kramer, MD, CCHP, Consultant; Carol Kuprevich, EdD, Delaware Division of Substance Abuse and Mental Health Anxiety Disorders in Juvenile Detention: Strategies for Assessment and Intervention Melanie Farkas, PhD, Mass General Hospital Child CBT Program; Ohiana Torrealday, PhD, CCHP, University of Texas Medical Branch The Detection of Mental Illness in Administrative Segregation Beverly Echols, MA, LCP, University of Texas Medical Branch; Debra Guthrie, PhD, UTMB Correctional Managed Care DSM-5: An Overview and Its Impact on Correctional Behavioral Health Scott Eliason, MD, CCHP, Corizon; Mark Fleming, PhD, CCHP, Corizon An Evidenced-Based Approach for Treating Inmates With Mental Illness Daryl Kroner, PhD, Southern Illinois University Carbondale; Jeremy Mills, PhD, Carleton University; Robert Morgan, PhD, Texas Tech University Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders: A Panel Discussion Carl Bell, MD, CCHP, Institute for Juvenile Research; Carolyn Szetela, PhD, Meharry Medical College; Roger Zoorob, MD, MPH, Meharry Medical College The Self-Injury Profiling System: Making Sense of Self-Injurious Behavior Dean Aufderheide, PhD, Florida Department of Corrections Special Needs of and Promising Solutions for Incarcerated Veterans of Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom Alexandra Pajak, MSW, CCHP, Corizon Unacceptable Casualties: Mentally Ill Veterans in the Criminal Justice System Dean Aufderheide, PhD, Florida Department of Corrections Nursing issues Asthma Self-Management: Teaching Patients to Succeed Patricia Voermans, MSN, CCHP-RN, Consultant Autonomy in Correctional Nursing Practice: Exploring Responsibility and Accountability Mary Muse, MS, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Wisconsin Department of Corrections Building a Framework for the Future of Correctional Nursing Mary Muse, MS, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Wisconsin Department of Corrections Changing a Culture: Implementation of the ANA Correctional Nursing Competencies Deborah Shelton, PhD, RN, CCHP, University of Connecticut Clinical Performance Enhancement for Nursing Staff Carol Bryner, BSN, RN, King County Correctional Facility Effectively Manage Growing Numbers of Nursing Sick-Call Requests Elmeada Frias, MAS, CCHP, Corizon; Jessica Lee, MSN, RN, CCHP, Corizon Head and Neck Exam: What Every Nurse Should Know Margaret Collatt, BSN, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Oregon Department of Corrections; Susan Laffan, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Specialized Medical Consultants Improving Nursing Care of Older and Dying Inmates in Forensic Psychiatry in Germany Harald Kolbe, MScN, Province of Westfalia-Lippe LWL-Correctional Services Nursing Leadership 1: Role and Responsibility for Practice Panel Nursing Leadership 2: Delegation and Supervision Panel Nursing Leadership 3: Clinical Management Panel Nursing Leadership 4: Performance Enhancement Panel Nursing Leadership 5: Business Skills and Benchmarking Performance Panel Nursing Leadership 6: Human Resources Panel Nursing Ledership 7: The Capstone for Nursing Leaders Panel
  • 15. 13 EDUCATIONAL SESSIONS Primary Topic Title Presenters Nursing issues (continued) RN vs. LPN Scope of Practice: Clarifying Roles Catherine Knox, MN, RN, CCHP-RN, Consultant; Mary Muse, MS, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Wisconsin Department of Corrections; Sue Smith, MSN, RN, CCHP-RN, Instructional Connections Violence and Bullying in the Workplace: Breaking the Cycle Margaret Collatt, BSN, RN, CCHP-RN, CCHP-A, Oregon Department of Corrections Nutrition Meeting the Nutritional Needs of Youthful Offenders Barbara Wakeen, MA, RD, CCHP, Correctional Nutrition Consultants, Ltd. Pain management The Pharmacological and Psychological Approaches to Pain Management Mark Fleming, PhD, CCHP, Corizon; Chuck Jones, DPh, CCHP, PharmaCorr; Peter Lee, MBA, PharmD, CCHP, PharmaCorr Policies & procedures Department of Justice: An Ally in the Journey to Excellence Esmaeil Porsa, MD, MPH, CCHP, Parkland Health & Hospital System Evidence-Based Strategies for Managing Mentally Ill Inmates in the Context of PREA Daryl Kroner, PhD, Southern Illinois University Carbondale; Jeremy Mills, PhD, Carleton University; Robert Morgan, PhD, Texas Tech University Professional development Bridging the Gap Between Medical Staff and Security Staff Robert Cromwell, MS, CCHP, Licking County Justice Center Get Started or Step Up: Become an NCCHC Surveyor or Team Leader Tracey Titus, RN, CCHP, National Commission on Correctional Health Care Increase Your Professionalism: Invest in CCHP Certification Matissa Sammons, CCHP, National Commission on Correctional Health Care Journal of Correctional Health Care: Opportunities for Authors and Reviewers John Miles, MPA, Journal of Correctional Health Care Mental Health Is Advancing, Are You? New Correctional Mental Health Specialty Certification Matissa Sammons, CCHP, National Commission on Correctional Health Care Preventing Burnout in Medical Staff Dana Gage, MD, Sing Sing Correctional Facility; Harish Moorjani, MD, New York Medical College Quality improvement How to Make Quality Improvement Everyone’s Business Margaret Conrad, DNP, Rutgers University Correctional Health Care; Lisa DeBilio, PhD, UMDNJ–University Correctional Health Care Measuring Quality and Compliance: Lessons Learned in California’s Health Care Litigation Jared Goldman, JD, Best Best & Krieger LLP; Renee Kanan, MD, MPH, California Correctional Health Care Services; Diana Toche, DDS, California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation Tips, Tricks and Troubleshooting: Common Pitfalls in Interpreting NCCHC Standards Tracey Titus, RN, CCHP, National Commission on Correctional Health Care Sex offenders Treating Sexual Offending Behaviors Stacey Goldstein-Dwyer, MA, LMHC, Massachusetts School of Professional Psychology Substance abuse Rethinking Substance Abuse Treatment: Doing the Right Thing Right Mark Simpson, PhD, Tennessee Department of Correction Synthetic Drugs: How to Identify, Manage and Treat Impaired Inmates Svoboda Holt, LMHC, Corizon; Janice Stepnoski, LCSW, MSW, Corizon Suicide prevention Emerging Issues in Suicide Risk Management and Prevention Elizabeth Ali, JD, Western Litigation; Donald Leach, II, PhD, Donald L. Leach & Associates; Michael Saucier, JD, Thompson & Bowie A Nursing Based Proactive Approach to Suicide Prevention: William Kissel, MS, CCHP, NaphCare Pros and Cons of Inmate Worker Programs on a Mental Health Unit Tiffany Manley, LCPC, MA, MHM Correctional Services.; Darrin Mitchell, MS, MHM Correctional Services; Shivangi Moghe, PsyD, MHM Correctional Services Technology Leveraging Telemedicine to Achieve the Triple Aim Rebekah Haggard, MD, CHCQM, CCHP, Corizon; Chuck Jones, DPh, CCHP, PharmaCorr New Trends in Telemedicine: An Evolving Technology Lawrence Mendel, DO, CCHP, Leavenworth Detention Center Using Health Information Exchange to Improve Provision of Care Honey Pivirotto, MBA, Pima County Adult Detention Center Save $75! Register by September 12.
  • 16. FULL PAGE AD pg 14
  • 17. 15 exhibit hall Sunday–Tuesday, October 27–29 Visit the exhibition to meet new suppliers who can save you time and money and help you maintain and improve quality of care. From medications to health care management, from mental health to dental, pharmacy and optometry services, you’ll find the resources you need in the exhibit hall. Exhibitors include: Abbott Diabetes Care AbbVie Academy of Correctional Health Professionals Accuflo – Creative Strategies Alkermes, PLC ARKRAY USA, Inc. Armor Correctional Health Services, Inc. Benco Dental BioReference Laboratories Boehringer Ingelheim Pharmaceuticals, Inc. Bristol-Myers Squibb Calmoseptine Careright Technologies, LLC Cellestis, Inc. Certified Correctional Health Professional Program (CCHP) CFG Health Systems, LLC Clinical Soultions Pharmacy Contract Pharmacy Services, Inc. CorEMR Corizon Correct Care Solutions / Conmed Correct Rx Pharmacy Services, Inc. Correctional Eye Care Network Dental Health Products Dentrust Optimized Care Solutions Diamond Pharmacy Services Fresenius Medical Care NA GE Healthcare IT Gilead Sciences, Inc. GlobalMed Grifols USA HDR Architecture, Inc. Henry Schein, Inc. Heritage Health Solutions, Inc. Humane Restraint IHS Pharmacy Institutional Eye Care Maxor McKesson Medical-Surgical Medique Products Merck MHM Correctional Services & Centurion, LLC Mid America Health, Inc. MTC Medical National Commission on Correctional Health Care National Library of Medicine NextGen Healthcare Oraline PharmaCorr (division of Corizon) Provista, LLC Ramsell Corp. Registry of Physician Specialists Retractable Technologies, Inc. Safety Drugs Schryver Medical, Inc. Society of Correctional Physicians Spectra Diagnostics Staff Care Sunovion Pharmaceuticals Thayer Medical U.S. Medical Group, Inc. Vertex Pharmaceuticals Wexford Health Sources, Inc. Thank you to our sponsors: Bristol-Myers Squibb for the Lunch & Learn Gilead Sciences, Inc., for the hotel keycards MHM Correctional Services & Centurion, LLC, for the Opening Reception Wexford Health Sources for the attendee badge holders More opportunities are available! Contact sales@ncchc.org for more information today! Strike It Lucky in the Exhibit Hall At 11:00 on Tuesday, the excitement of the raffle begins. Gift cards, medical equipment, electronics and future conference registrations are all in the mix for the dozens of prizes that will be awarded. It’s fun and free! Come to the show floor to see for yourself!
  • 18. 17 CCHP and Academy Events Gain a Professional Edge: Invest in CCHP Certification Participation in NCCHC’s Certified Correctional Health Professional program is an investment in your future that will give you a professional edge. Certification recognizes the mastery of national standards and the knowledge expected of leaders in this complex, specialized field. The CCHP credential is a symbol of achievement and leadership, and is highly valued not only by participants but also by employers. New! Specialty Certification for Correctional Mental Health Professionals NCCHC and the CCHP Board of Trustees are proud to announce the CCHP-Mental Health specialty certifica- tion. More than ever, correctional institutions require trained mental health professionals who can meet the challenges of serving a growing population of inmates with mental health needs. The CCHP-MH specialty certification will support a standardized level of train- ing in the field, help mental health professionals build a foundation of expertise and help facilities evaluate the expertise of their staff. For details, including eligibility requirements, elements of the application and more, visit the CCHP booth in the exhibit hall or website at www.ncchc.org/CCHP-MH. Or attend the special session during the confer- ence: Mental Health Is Advancing – Are You? New Correctional Mental Health Specialty Certification. CCHPs can sign up today to take the first CCHP-MH exam, which will take place on October 27, along with exams for CCHP-RN and CCHP. Visit www.ncchc.org/CCHP for complete informa- tion and application forms. Applications are due by September 20. Academy of Correctional Health Professionals Events Annual Academy Day Tuesday, October 29 Celebrate Academy Day by donning an “Academy Day” sticker, enjoying the Academy discount on mer- chandise and publications and contributing to the Academy Scholarship fund by purchasing fun-themed ribbons at the conference bookstore. Show your pride in the Academy and our profession! Meet and Greet With Food and Drink and Annual Membership Meeting Tuesday, October 29 6:00 pm – 8:00 pm Unwind at the end of a long day of educational ses- sions with fellow Academy members at The Big Bang Bar, 411 Broadway, one block from the Convention Center. Enjoy appetizers, dueling piano entertainment, cash bar and relaxing conversation with colleagues. Admission is free for preregistered members; guests pay only $15. This event is cosponsored by the Society of Correctional Physicians and is open only to Academy and SCP members. Preregistration is required. The Academy and the Society are not programs of the NCCHC. For more information on the Academy or the Society, email DavidPatt@corrdocs.org. National Correctional Health Professionals Week Sunday, October 27 – Saturday, November 2 Correctional health professionals provide health care in some of the most challenging environments across the country, including adult jails and prisons, juvenile detention centers and a variety of alternative correctional settings. In recognition of their contributions, the Academy of Correctional Health Professionals proclaims October 27 – November 2 as National Correctional Health Professionals Week. During this week, the Academy invites you to celebrate the ongoing efforts and achievements of correctional health professionals across the United States. The Academy is proud to be part of the premier educational meeting in our field: The National Conference on Correctional Care.
  • 19. FULL PAGE AD pg 18 866.30 .4436, EXT 5863 | www.geogroup.com | www.jobs.geogroup.com The GEO Group, Inc. is the world’s leading provider of correctional, detention, and community reentry services. A World of Opportunities GEO employs top-notch talent, offers amazing benefits, promotes safety, and prepares inmates for reentry into society. Equal Opportunity Employer Nationwide Opportunities Health Services Administrators • Medical Directors Mental Health Directors • Directors of Nursing Physicians • Dentists Scan to apply online: 1
  • 20. 19 REGISTRATION AND HOUSING EXCEPTIONAL VALUE Regular early registration is $445 for up to 18 hours of stellar continuing education designed specifically for correctional health professionals. That’s only $25 per credit hour, and the irreplaceable face-to-face networking is FREE! Add preconference sessions and take home 32 continuing education hours. CONFERENCE PROCEEDINGS Proceedings will be available online through a ded- icated link before and after the conference. You will receive the link by email. Preview the materials, print out what you need or bring your selections on your mobile device. It’s in your hands. MEETING LOCATION All conference activities will take place at the Nashville Convention Center, 601 Commerce St., Nashville, TN 37203. HOUSING NCCHC has reserved a block of rooms at the Nashville Renaissance Hotel, 611 Commerce St., Nashville, TN 37203. Reserve your room by October 5 to ensure availability and lock in the special NCCHC conference rate of $165 single/double + tax. Make your reserva- tion online at www.ncchc.org/national-conference or call (877) 901-6632. Be sure to mention NCCHC to receive the special rate. REGISTRATION Take advantage of early-bird registration discounts through September 12. Registrations received from September 13 through October 23 will be charged the regular rate. After October 23, registration must be done on-site. There will be a $25 fee for on-site registration. Use our online registration system and receive immediate confirmation and payment receipt at www.ncchc.org/national-conference. For fax or mail payment, see the registration form on page 20. GUEST REGISTRATION A special rate of $65 is available for guests or spouses of registered attendees. Guest registration provides access to all exhibit hall events, including the opening reception on Sunday evening and the exhibit hall lunch on Monday. It does not provide access to educational sessions nor provide continuing education credit. PAYMENT AND CONFIRMATION Registration will not be processed without payment, which may be made by credit card, check or purchase order. Purchase orders are accepted only from gov- ernment agencies and their contractors, and must accompany the registration form. A $30 fee will be assessed for purchase orders. Online registrants receive immediate confirmation and payment receipt. Registrants submitting via mail or fax will receive confirmation via email within three weeks of receipt. Please bring your confirmation notice when you check in at the NCCHC registration desk. Badges and materials will be distributed on-site when you check in. EXHIBITS ONLY REGISTRATION Professionals in the field who cannot attend the educational programs may register for exhibits only registration of $65. This registration category is only available to qualified professionals. Sales, business development and similar titles from supplier compa- nies are not eligible. CANCELLATION POLICY Notification of cancellation must be made in writing. Cancellations received by October 11 will be refunded less a $100 processing fee. No refunds will be made for cancellations after October 11. Delegate substitu- tions are allowed at any time, but NCCHC must be notified in writing. Registrants who fail to attend the conference and do not notify NCCHC are responsible for full payment. REGISTRATION DESK Attendees may pick up their badges and conference materials beginning on Saturday at 8:00 am. REGISTRATION HOURS Saturday, October 26 . . . . . . . . . . . . 8:00 am – 5:30 pm Sunday, October 27 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8:00 am – 6:30 pm Monday, October 28 . . . . . . . . . . . . 7:00 am – 6:30 pm Tuesday, October 29 . . . . . . . . . . . . 7:00 am – 6:00 pm Wednesday, October 30 . . . . . . . . . 7:00 am – 5:00 pm
  • 21. Office Use National Commission on Correctional Health Care PO Box 11117 • Chicago, Illinois 60611 Phone: (773) 880-1460 • Fax: (773) 880-2424 info@ncchc.org • www.ncchc.org 2013 National Conference on Correctional Health Care October 26-30, 2013 | Nashville Convention Center | Advance Registration Form Use this form or register online for immediate confirmation. STEP 1 – Name/Address Complete a separate form for each registration. Registration will not be accepted without a full name. Print or type clearly. Name _______________________________________________________________________ Degree_____________________________ n Male n Female Employer ____________________________________________________________________ Title___________________________________________________ Mailing Address n Home n Work_______________________________________________________________________________________________________ City___________________________________________ State/Province________ Zip/Postal Code_____________________ Country________________________ Phone_____________________________ Email_______________________________________________ National Provider ID#___________________________ STEP 2 – Registration Thru 9/12/13 9/13/13 Thru 10/23/13 Regular Registration ■ $445 ■ $495 $___________________ Academy Member Registration (see Step 4 below) (Member ID #___________________) ■ $370 ■ $420 $___________________ One Day Registration ■ Monday ■ Tuesday ■ Wednesday ■ $235 ■ $235 $___________________ Guest Registration (Guest Name____________________________) ■ $65 ■ $65 $_______________________ Exhibits Only (Qualified Professionals Only) ■ $65 ■ $65 $_______________________ STEP 3 – Preconference Seminars Saturday, October 26, 9:00 am-5:00 pm P-01/P-02/P-03 NCCHC Standards Seminars Choose one: ■ P-01 Jail ■ P-02 Prison ■ P-03 Mental Health Services ■ $185 $__________________ Saturday, October 26, 1:30 pm-5:00 pm P-04 Nursing Skills Forum: Hands-On Practice in Five Key Skills n $99 $__________________ Sunday, October 27, 9:00 am–12:30 pm P-05 Affordable Care Act and How It Will Affect Correctional Health Care n $99 $__________________ P-06 Beyond Good and Evil: Inside the Mind of the Psychopath n $99 $__________________ P-07 Correctional Nursing: Applying the New ANA Scope and Standards of Practice (Part 1) n $99 $__________________ Sunday, October 27, 1:30 pm-5:00 pm P-08 Guiding Principles for a Viable Suicide Prevention Program n $99 $__________________ P-09 Correctional Nursing: Applying the New ANA Scope and Standards of Practice (Part 2) n $99 $__________________ P-10 Practical Preparation for Initial NCCHC Accreditation n $99 $__________________ P-11 Prison Rape Elimination Act Training for Health Staff n $__________________ STEP 4 – Academy Membership NCCHC is pleased to offer members of the Academy of Correctional Health Professionals a discount on the conference registration. To qualify, simply indicate below that you would like to join the Academy and include the $75 membership dues in your conference registration fees. If you are already a member, you may renew your membership below. CCHPs receive a 33% discount and pay only $50! Join Renew Regular Member ■ $75 ■ $75 $__________________ CCHP Member ■ $50 ■ $50 $__________________ STEP 5 – Payment FEIN: 36-3221830 Billing Fee** (if applicable) n $30 $__________________ n MasterCard n Visa n American Express n Discover n Check Enclosed Payable to NCCHC TOTAL ENCLOSED $________________ Card Number____________________________________________________________________________ Expiration Date_____________________________ Cardholder Name___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Signature________________________________________________________________________________ Security Code______________________________ Billing Address (if different from above)_________________________________________________________________________________________________ n **Please invoice my facility. Purchase orders accepted only from government agencies and their contractors. Purchase order must accompany registration form. There is a $30 service charge for invoice processing.
  • 22. For more information, please visit www.bms.com © 2013 Bristol-Myers Squibb, Princeton, NJ 08543, U.S.A. VIRUS13UB01086-01-01 06/13 We discover, develop & deliver innovative medicines that help patients prevail over serious diseases. Bristol-Myers Squibb is a proud sponsor of The NCCHC National Conference on Correctional Health Care October 26-30, Nashville Please visit us in the exhibit hall. Around the world, our medicines help millions of people in their fight against serious diseases. Leading BioPharma’s Future. Together.
  • 23. NON-Profit U.S.Postage paid permitno. 741 Chicago,IL NationalCommissionon CorrectionalHealthCare 1145W.DiverseyParkway Chicago,Illinois60614 Learn…frompeersandleadersinthefield Discover…newproductsandservicesintheexhibit halltohelpyoutoavoidcostsandovercomeproblems Explore…emergingevidence-basedpractices Immerse…yourselfinprograms,peopleand activities—allforprofessionalslikeYOUincorrectional healthcare Offersupto32hoursofcontinuingeducationcredits! NationalConference onCorrectionalHealthCare Real-WorldExpertise,InnovativeSolutions www.ncchc.org/National-Conference October26-30,2013 NashvilleConventionCenter