The American congress of obstetricians and gynecologists-61st Annual Clinical Meeting

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The American congress of obstetricians and gynecologists-61st Annual Clinical Meeting

  1. 1. New OrleansThe American COllege of obstetricians and gynecologistsPreliminary Program61st Annual Clinical MeetingErnest N. Morial Convention Center • New Orleans, LAMay 4 - 8, 2013ACOG Pre Program Cover.indd 1 11/14/12 11:09 AM
  2. 2. Evaluations  Now Electronic!Online evaluations are essential for planning future College Programs. Also, online evaluations support the College’sefforts in going green and providing Annual Clinical Meeting participants with the flexibility and expanded access tocomplete the evaluation and print a certificate of attendance at their convenience. As a participant, you will be ableto 1) complete the evaluation online and 2) print your certificate of attendance online. There will be a designatedcomputer station at the ACM for completing online evaluations. Participants will also have the option of completingonline evaluations at home. Participants may begin completing online evaluations at the conclusion of the first courseattended. The online evaluations will remain available until 30 days after the ACM.Syllabus  Now Electronic!The College is implementing a new process for Annual Clinical Meeting (ACM) syllabi. Printed syllabi will be providedto a limited number of sessions. As a paid registrant you will be able to go online to download course material. Weare excited about this new method that helps support the College’s efforts in going ‘green’ and provides you flexibilityand expanded access to course material at your convenience.ACM GOES GREEN!Evaluations  Now Electronic!Online evaluations are essential for planning future College Programs. Also, online evaluations support the College’sefforts in going green and providing Annual Clinical Meeting participants with the flexibility and expanded access tocomplete the evaluation and print a certificate of attendance at their convenience. As a participant, you will be ableto 1) complete the evaluation online and 2) print your certificate of attendance online. There will be a designatedcomputer station at the ACM for completing online evaluations. Participants will also have the option of completingonline evaluations at home. Participants may begin completing online evaluations at the conclusion of the first courseattended. The online evaluations will remain available until 30 days after the ACM.Syllabus  Now Electronic!The College is implementing a new process for Annual Clinical Meeting (ACM) syllabi. Printed syllabi will be providedto a limited number of sessions. As a paid registrant you will be able to go online to download course material. Weare excited about this new method that helps support the College’s efforts in going ‘green’ and provides you flexibilityand expanded access to course material at your convenience.
  3. 3. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER TABLE OF CONTENTSTABLE OF CONTENTS PRESIDENT’S INVITATION 3 INVITATION FROM THE COMMITTEE ON SCIENTIFIC PROGRAM CO-CHAIRS 4 SCHEDULE AT A GLANCE 5 COMMITTEE ON SCIENTIFIC PROGRAM 9 COMMITTEE ON INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITS 9 ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTURE COLLEGE AND CONGRESS EXECUTIVE BOARDS 10 COLLEGE AND CONGRESS PAST PRESIDENTS 10 COLLEGE AND CONGRESS VICE PRESIDENTS 10 EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM 11 ADDED VALUE 12 ACCME ACCREDITATION 13 060 POSTGRADUATE COURSES 14 HANDS-ON 060 POSTGRADUATE COURSES 22 HANDS-ON 030 POSTGRADUATE COURSES 24 030 POSTGRADUATE COURSES 25 OPENING CEREMONIES 31 SYMPOSIA SESSIONS 32 CLINICAL SEMINARS/INTERACTIVE CLINICAL SEMINARS 36 INTERACTIVE SURGICAL TUTORIALS 47 BROWN BAG SEMINARS 48 LUNCH WITH THE EXPERTS 52 MEDICAL STUDENT ACTIVITIES 59 PAPERS ON CURRENT CLINICAL AND BASIC INVESTIGATION 60 BUSINESS MEETINGS 61 ANCILLARY MEETINGS 62 SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS 64 GENERAL INFORMATION 65 PRESIDENTIAL INAUGURATION AND CONVOCATION 66 1
  4. 4. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13TABLE OF CONTENTS SPECIAL EVENTS 67 REGISTRATION INFORMATION 69 HOTEL INFORMATION 72 HOTEL MAP 74 SHUTTLE BUS ROUTES 75 SPOUSE/GUEST TOURS 76 SPOUSE/GUEST TOURS ORDER FORM 80 CAMP ACOG AND YOUTH TOURS 81 CAMP ACOG AND YOUTH TOURS ORDER FORM 85 FUTURE MEETING DATES 86TABLE OF CONTENTSCopyright 2013 The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. All Rights Reserved.409 12th Street, SWWashington, DC 20090-6920The fact that a product, service, or company is advertised in a College publication, or exhibited at a College meeting, shall not constitute aguarantee or endorsement of the quality or value of a product, service, or company advertised or exhibited. Furthermore, the manufacturer incollateral advertising material shall not refer to the face that a product, service, or company is advertised in a College publication, or exhibitedat a College meeting.2WHAT’S NEW AT THE ACM IN 2013?-Improved online registration-Welcome Reception being held in the Exhibit Hall-New 060 Course: Maintenance of Knowledge in Ob/Gyn Practice (SU608)-Special Sessions: Myers Briggs Test and presentation on “The Five Languages of Love”-Oral Paper Presentations at the beginning of 10 Symposia Sessions-Changing of the Guard - Welcome Dr. Sandra Carson, Vice President Designate for Education; Dr. Carson will be taking over the Division of Education when Dr. Sterling B. Williams retires on May 31st-Jeanne A. Conry, MD, PhD will be installed as the 64th President of the American Congress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists
  5. 5. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTERWhen I first started attending ACOG ACMs, I expected to be informed of the latest medical research, techniques,and practice guidelines. But as my life changed, I wanted more. I wanted the ACM to help me understand myselfand my strengths and weaknesses; to help me relate better with the people in my life; and to help develop myleadership skills. I wanted the ACMs to provide the opportunities for me to be both a better physician and a betterperson. Thus, we have planned this ACM to be a meeting that helps each of you in many areas of your life: with top-tier medical lectures, interpersonal skills workshops, opportunities for family bonding, and even the possibility tosee the devastation of hurricanes firsthand and help rebuild the community. This ACM is an exceptionalopportunity for you and your families to experience an outstanding educational and social program in historic NewOrleans.The interactive scientific program begins with weekend postgraduate courses. The President’s Program speakers on Monday morning willchallenge and inspire both physicians and guests.• Dr. Malcolm Potts is the director of The Bixby Center for Population, Health, and Sustainability; author of 10 books, including The Evolution of Human Sexuality and Sex and War (which concludes that increasing women’s autonomy, especially with regard to reproduction, would lead to more peaceful societies).• Dr. Gary Chapman is a New York Times bestselling author whose books include The Five Love Languages, which has sold more than 6 million copies, and The Five Languages of Apology. Dr. Chapman will discuss the importance and techniques of apology in maintaining relationships and decreasing medical liability.• Dr. Sandra Ann Carson and Dr. Barbara S. Levy, vice presidents for the College, will speak about women in leadership. The program will also focus on the work/life balance, family and professional relationship-building, and leadership skills.Plan to arrive early so you can volunteer with colleagues and help rebuild a family’s home with the St. Bernard Project on Friday precedingthe Annual Clinical Meeting. Other events at this year’s Annual Clinical Meeting include:• The Welcome Reception on Sunday evening held in the Exhibit Hall.• Dr. Chapman will present a special lecture on the Five Love Languages on Monday afternoon.• Tuesday morning is the postgraduate course: Myers Briggs personality evaluation to improve relationships, leadership, and lifestyle balance (attend with your spouse and your young adult children).• Tuesday evening is the President’s Party. It will be a delightful evening full of fun for the whole family at Mardi Gras World.• WednesdaymorningistheConvocationwiththeinductionofnewFellows,andtheinaugurationofDr.JeanneConryandthe delivery of her presidential address.New Orleans is a unique and picturesque city. Stroll through the French Quarter, the Garden District, and along the Mississippi river walk. Enjoy astounding music venues including the last weekend of Jazz Fest (www.nojazzfest.com). Delight in the “best food in the US,” from thebeignets to the many world-class restaurants.Please note that ACOG provides excellent child-care facilities at minimal cost during all meetings and social events.The 61st Annual Clinical Meeting has an exceptional scientific program and an engaging guest program. I hope to see you there.James T. Breeden, MD, FACOG PresidentPRESIDENT’S INVITATION3
  6. 6. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13On behalf of the Committee on Scientific Program, we would like to invite you to NewOrleans for the 61st Annual Clinical Meeting of the American College of Obstetriciansand Gynecologists. The meeting will be held May 4-8, 2013, at the Ernest N. MorialConvention Center; the headquarters hotel is the Hilton New Orleans Riverside Hotel.This meeting will provide an outstanding opportunity for education, renewing oldfriendships, developing new ones, and exploring the “Big Easy.”The Committee on Scientific Program has diligently designed a program to address theclinical and research challenges of all aspects of obstetric and gynecologic medicine.We encourage you to read through the program to see the breadth of issues to be addressed. The President’s Program will focus on thethemes of Dr. James Breeden’s presidency, which are patient safety, women’s health care advocacy, communication and technology, and 21stcentury practice and leadership. State-of-the-art “Symposia” will address diverse areas of interest such as environmental toxins that impactreproduction, noninvasive prenatal testing, maternal mortality reduction, cervical cancer diagnosis guidelines, endometrial cancer staging,global health, and history of the NICHD. The meeting will also include the popular roundtable luncheons, brown bag seminars, interactivevideos, and clinical sessions, as well as a wide selection of postgraduate courses.In direct response to feedback received from participants attending prior meetings, several modifications and improvements have beenmade for the 2013 meeting. Increased space allocation has been provided for the interactive clinical seminars. There is a continued focusand expansion of courses designed to address practice management and electronic health records, including a new hands-on courseaddressing “medical apps” for smart phones. Interactive surgical tutorials will also be provided regarding minimally invasive hysterectomy,and techniques of abdominal wound closure and highlighting anatomic surgical “pearls.” With the increased number of interactive courseofferings included in the general registration, please be sure to register for these courses so we can anticipate room allocation as well asprovide you with the appropriate continuing medical education credit.There are several featured extracurricular activities. All are invited to attend the Welcome Reception on Sunday evening May 5 (on theExhibit Hall floor), as well as the President’s Party on Tuesday, May 7 (at Mardi Gras World), which is certain to be an incredible event. NewOrleans is a city rich in history with traditions and customs woven into the fabric of everyday life. Renowned for its exquisite cuisine, it isno wonder that New Orleans is often selected as one of the five best restaurant cities in the U.S.This meeting offers something for all attendees, including comprehensive programming, cutting-edge education, and an array of options tokeep families and guests entertained. Register today! We hope you will enjoy the wonderful program the committee has puttogether.We look forward to seeing you in New Orleans! Laurie J. McKenzie, MD John Yeh, MDCo-Chair, Committee on Scientific Program Co-Chair, Committee on Scientific ProgramINVITATION FROM THE COMMITTEE ONSCIENTIFIC PROGRAM CO-CHAIRS4
  7. 7. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER• SU604 – Menopause and Hormone Therapy: Reevaluatingthe Evidence and Looking Toward the Future• SU605 – Pearls and Pitfalls for MinimallyInvasive Hysterectomy• SU606 – Colposcopy Update 2013: New Guidelines forScreening, Terminology, and Management• SU607 – Advanced Surgery for Pelvic Floor Dysfunctionand Benign Gynecology• SU608 - Maintenance of Knowledge in Ob-Gyn Practice8:45 AM – 12:00 PM030 Postgraduate Courses• SU301 – Sexuality and the Life Cycle• SU302 – PCOS: Comprehensive Work-Up and Management• SU303 – Intrapartum Fetal Heart Rate Monitoring –Applying Principles of Patient Safety• SU304 – Using Social Media to Improve YourOb-Gyn Practice1:00 PM – 3:00 PM• Medical Student Workshop #1: Roundtables - Hilton NewOrleans Riverside Hotel2:00 PM – 5:00 PMHands-On 030 Postgraduate Courses• HO303 – Medical Apps in Practice• Congress Advisory Council (CAC) Meeting & ResearchAwards Ceremony - Hilton New Orleans Riverside Hotel3:00 PM – 6:00 PM• Medical Student Workshop #2: Hands-On Skill Session -Hilton New Orleans Riverside Hotel6:00 PM – 8:30 PM• Welcome Reception – Exhibit HallMONDAY, MAY 67:00 AM – 5:00 PM Registration8:30 AM – 8:45 AM• Opening Ceremonies – James T. Breeden, MDCongress President1st Symposium: PRESIDENT’S PROGRAM8:45 AM – 9:30 AM• The Samuel A. Cosgrove Memorial Lecture “Sex,Ideology and Religion: How Family Planning Frees Womenand Changes the World”9:30 AM – 10:00 AM• The Anna Marie D’Amico Lecture “Your Personal Path toLeadership: The Road Less Traveled”10:00 AM – 10:30 AM• The Jim and Midge Breeden Lecture “The Five Languagesof Apology”10:00 AM – 12:00 PM• Talking to Your Children About Sexuality - Hilton NewOrleans Riverside HotelSCHEDULE AT A GLANCESCIENTIFIC PROGRAMAll events will be held at the Ernest N. Morial Convention Center unlessotherwise noted. Inclusion of any product, procedure, or method ofpractice in this program does not constitute endorsement by theAmerican College of Obstetricians and GynecologistsFRIDAY, MAY 33:00 PM – 6:00 PM RegistrationSATURDAY, MAY 47:00 AM – 5:00 PM Registration8:15 AM – 5:00 PM060 Postgraduate Courses (Saturday)• SA601 – Prevention, Recognition, and Management ofComplications from Gynecologic Surgery• SA602 – Controversies in Perinatal Medicine: The Great Debates• SA603 – Best Practices in High-Risk Pregnancy• SA604 – Laparoscopic Hysterectomy: A Didactic Reviewof the Literature and a Detailed Illustrative Video to TotalLaparoscopic Hysterectomy (TLH) and Laparoscopic SupracervicalHysterectomy (LSH)• SA605 – Advancements in Vulvar and Vaginal Diseases• SA606 – Coding and Documentation for the Obstetricianand Gynecologist• SA607 – Information Technology: Improving Patient Outcomes andOptimizing Practice Management• SA608 – Mastering the Tools of Evidence for PracticeHands-On 060 Postgraduate Courses• HO601 – Basic Obstetric Ultrasound: A Hands-On Experience• HO602 – Obstetric Emergencies: A Hands-On Simulation Course8:45 AM – 12:00 PM030 Postgraduate Courses• SA301 – Recurrent First-Trimester Pregnancy Loss – Classic andCutting-Edge Strategies• SA302 – Update in Gynecologic Oncology – and the Impact for thePracticing Gynecologist• SA303 – Medical Disorders During Pregnancy: Update 2013• SA304 – New Insights into Breast Health – Management, Safety, andMedicolegal Considerations• SA305 – Patient Safety: Practical ApplicationsHands-On 030 Postgraduate Courses• HO301 – Office Urodynamics: A Flood of Information• HO302 – Sexual Health 101: From Dilators to DildosSUNDAY, MAY 57:00 AM – 5:00 PM Registration060 Postgraduate Courses (Sunday)• SU601 – Breast Care in 2013: A Toolkit for the Practicing Ob-Gyn• SU602 – Current Topics in Reproductive Endocrinology forthe Clinician• SU603 – Practical Approaches to Common Obstetrical Dilemmas:Art and EvidenceSCHEDULE AT A GLANCE5
  8. 8. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13SCHEDULE AT A GLANCE10:30 AM – 5:00 PMExhibits Open10:45 AM – 11:45 AMClinical Seminars (CMA)/Interactive Clinical Seminars (iCMA)• CMA01 – Endometriosis Update• CMA02 – Current Assessment and Treatment ofPostmenopausal Osteoporosis• CMA03 – Managing Prolapse in the Frail and Elderly• CMA04 – Anomalies Which Should Not Be Missedby Ultrasound• CMA05 – Shoulder Dystocia: How to Take the Fear Outof Management• CMA06 - CANCELED• CMA07– Cochrane 101• CMA08 – Bedsider Contraceptive Support Projects• CMA09 – Effects of Military Service on Women’sReproductive Health: How Ob/Gyns can Optimize ReproductiveHealth for 1.8 Million Women Veterans• iCMA10 – Preterm Birth: Cerclage, 17-OH-P, VaginalProgesterone, Tocolyze, or Cross Your Fingers• iCMA11 – Vulvar Diseases: What Do You Know?• iCMA12 – Contraception: What You Need to Know in 201311:00 AM – 12:30 PM• Annual Business Meeting12:15 PM – 1:30 PM“Lunch with the Experts” – Exhibit Hall“Brown Bag Seminars”• BBM01 - Making the Connection: Reproductive Health andPartner Violence• BBM02 - Laparoscopic Pearls• BBM03 - Maintaining Midlife Mood, Mind, and Memory:Therapeutic Options• BBM04 - Perfecting Your Presentations• BBM05 - Contemporary Cervical Cancer Screening andManagement of Abnormal Cytology and HPV Results• BBM06 – Complimentary and Alternative Medicine (CAM) andPelvic Pain12:30 PM – 1:45 PM• McCain Fellows Luncheon - Hilton New Orleans Riverside Hotel1:00 PM – 4:30 PM• The John M. Gibbons, Jr., MD Medical Student Lecture: Ob-Gynas a Career: Residency Training and Dimensions of Practice -Hilton New Orleans Riverside Hotel1:00 PM – 5:00 PM• The Dr. Scott and The Honorable Dr. Nan Hayworth JuniorFellow Course: Preparing for Life After Residency…Transitioningfrom Training to Practice - Hilton New Orleans Riverside Hotel1:45 PM – 2:45 PM• 2nd Symposium: The John I. Brewer Memorial Lecture “NewCervical Cancer Screening Guidelines”2:00 PM – 5:00 PM030 Postgraduate Courses• MN301 – Female Sexuality and Psychological Well-Being• MN302 – Evidence-Based Update on Menopause andHormone Therapy• MN303 – New Ways to Prevent Preterm Birth• MN304 - Gynecologic Ultrasound for the Generalist• MN305 - Update in Critical Care Medicine Relevant for theGeneralist’s Practice: Why and What you Need to Know...!2:30 PM - 3:30 PM• Presentation on “The Five Languages of Love”2:30 PM – 3:30 PMClinical Seminars (CMP)/Interactive Clinical Seminars (iCMP)• CMP13 – Induction of Labor: Present Concerns andFuture Strategies• CMP14 – Update on Perinatal Infections• CMP15 – Managing Infertility Without IVF: The OldFashion Way• CMP16 – Selecting a Urinary Incontinence Procedure• CMP17 – Thinking of Being a Hospitalist – What You Needto Know• CMP18 – Coming Full Circle: Inherited ThrombophiliasDuring Pregnancy• CMP19 – Pain Management in GynecologicalOffice Procedures• CMP20 – The Happiest Baby: An Innovative Strategy forPreventing and Treating PPD• CMP21 – Are You Prepared? Use Business, Technology, andSocial Media Tools to Sustain and Grow Your Practice!• iCMP22 – The Pelvic Mass: Strategies for Providing OptimumCare and Avoiding Nasty Surprises• iCMP23 – New Pap Test and Management Guidelines:Navigating the 2012, 2013 Practice Guidelines from theCollege and ASCCP• iCMP24 – Blood Disorders in Pregnancy andThromboembolism2:50 PM – 3:50 PM• 3rd Symposium: The Donald F. Richardson Memorial Lecture“Environmental Chemical Effects on Reproductive HealthOutcomes: Strength of the Evidence and What We Can Do forOur Patients, Learners, and Communities”3:00 PM – 4:00 PM• Poster Session I: Authors available for questions and answers4:00 PM – 5:00 PM• 4th Symposium: March of Dimes Annual Lecture“Preterm Birth: Knowledge, Gaps, and Opportunities”6SCHEDULE AT A GLANCE
  9. 9. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER5:30 PM – 7:00 PM• Medical Student, JFCAC, and Young Physician Reception -Hilton New Orleans Riverside HotelTUESDAY, MAY 77:00 AM – 5:00 PM Registration7:00 AM – 8:30 AM• Junior Fellows Breakfast Business Meeting - Hilton NewOrleans Riverside Hotel• 9th Annual Young Physicians Breakfast Forum - Hilton NewOrleans Riverside Hotel8:00 AM – 9:00 AM• 5th Symposium: The Irvin M. Cushner MemorialLecture “Cultural and Religious Perspectives on PregnancyTermination”8:15 AM – 9:30 AM• IST01 - Interactive Surgical Tutorial: Pearls of Pelvic Anatomy8:45 AM – 12:15 PM• Special Session: Myers Briggs Test9:40 AM – 10:55 AM• IST02 - Interactive Surgical Tutorial: Techniques in AbnormalWound Closure, Including the Obese Patient9:30 AM – 11:00 AM• 6th Symposium: Gerald and Barbara Holzman Stumpthe Professors10:00 AM – 4:00 PMExhibits Open11:05 AM – 12:20 PM• IST03 - Interactive Surgical Tutorial: Robotics/Laparoscopic Surgery11:15 AM – 12:15 PM• 7th Symposium: The Edith Louise Potter Memorial Lecture“Are you Ready for Noninvasive Prenatal DNA Testing?”12:15 PM – 1:30 PM“Lunch with the Experts”“Brown Bag Seminars”• BBT01 – Healthcare Legislation: 2013 Challengesfor Ob-Gyns• BBT02 – Late-Breaking News (SGO, SMFM, AAGL, SREI)• BBT03 – SBIRT Model: Screening for Managing SubstanceUse in Practice• BBT04 – Exercise in Pregnancy, the New Guidelines• BBT05 – Primary Care Guidelines• BBT06 – Postpartum Depression (PPD) Screening12:30 PM – 1:45 PM• Adolescent Pregnancy Prevention Luncheon - Hilton New OrleansRiverside Hotel1:00 PM – 4:00 PM• Ob-Gyn Residency Fair - Hilton New Orleans Riverside Hotel1:45 PM – 2:45 PM• 8th Symposium: The Howard Taylor International Lecture“Maternal Mortality and Severe Morbidity”2:30 PM – 3:30 PMClinical Seminars (CTP)/Interactive Clinical Seminars (iCTP)• CTP25 – What’s New for Uterine Fibroids• CTP26 – Inherited Breast and Gynecologic Cancer: What YouNeed to Know in 2013• CTP27 – Medical Management of Spontaneous andElective Abortion• CTP28 – Sexuality in the Elder Woman• CTP29 – Present and Future Workforce Issues AffectingACOG Fellows• CTP30 – Bariatric Surgery and Women’s Reproductive Health – AnOb/Gyn’s Map to the Clinical Minefield• CTP31 – Update from the ACOG Brachial Plexus Task Force• CTP32 – Abnormal Uterine Bleeding: Wading through theEvidence on Treatment Effectiveness• CTP33 – Management of Medical Care in a Disaster Area• iCTP34 – Cervical Insufficiency and Treatment: An Evidence-Based Review• iCTP35 – LARC in 2013: Getting the Most from IUDsand Implants2:30 PM – 5:00 PM• Film Festival3:00 PM - 4:00 PM• Poster Session II: Authors available for questions and answers4:00 PM – 5:00 PM• 9th Symposium: The Morton and Diane Stenchever Lecture“Updates in Contraception from the CHOICE Project”4:30 PM – 6:00 PM• Special Interest Groups Meetings6:30 PM – 10:00 PM• The President’s Party – “Mardi Gras World”WEDNESDAY, MAY 87:00 AM – 1:00 PM Registration9:00 AM – 10:30 AM• Presidential Inauguration and Convocation Jeanne A. Conry,MD, PhD, will be installed as the 64th president of the AmericanCongress of Obstetricians and Gynecologists• Induction of New FellowsSCHEDULE AT A GLANCE7SCHEDULE AT A GLANCE
  10. 10. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM1310:30 AM – 3:00 PMExhibits Open11:00 AM - 12:00 PM• 10th Symposium: The Benson and Pamela Harer Seminar onHistory “NIH, The Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute ofChild Health and Human Development 50th Birthday: Years ofProgress - What’s Been Done and What Will Be Done for Ob-Gyn”12:00 PM – 1:00 PM• 11th Symposium: The John and Marney Mathers Lecture “Treatmentof Endometrial Hyperplasia/Grade 1 Adenocarcinoma: Obesity,Oncologist, and Outcomes”• 12th Symposium: The Hale Lecture “Pregnancy and the ObesityEpidemic: The Link and Management Options”SCHEDULE AT A GLANCE8SCHEDULE AT A GLANCE
  11. 11. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER ACM COMMITTEESCOMMITTEE ON SCIENTIFIC PROGRAMACM GENERAL PROGRAMCHAIRChristopher M. Zahn, MDSCIENTIFIC PROGRAMCO-CHAIRSLaurie J. McKenzie, MDJohn Yeh, MDSYMPOSIAArranged byLaurie J. McKenzie, MDJohn Yeh, MDGERALD AND BARBARAHOLZMAN STUMP THEPROFESSORSArranged byChristopher M. Zahn, MDLuke A. Newton, MD(JFCAC Chair)060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESArranged byLaurie J. McKenzie, MDJohn Yeh, MD030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESArranged byDaniel M. Breitkopf, MDMaureen G. Phipps, MD060 HANDS-ON COURSESArranged byDaniel M. Breitkopf, MDAlison B. Edelman, MD030 HANDS-ON COURSESDaniel M. Breitkopf, MDMaureen G. Phipps, MDLUNCH WITH THE EXPERTSArranged bySharon T. Phelan, MDRichard S. Hansell, MDDavid M. Haas, MDBROWN BAG SEMINARSArranged byRajiv B. Gala, MDEilean L. Myer, MDCLINICAL SEMINARSArranged bySharon T. Phelan, MDMaureen G. Phipps, MDTod C. Aeby, MDINTERACTIVE SURGICALTUTORIALSArranged byRichard S. Hansell, MDPAPERS ON CURRENTCLINICAL AND BASICINVESTIGATION/POSTERSArranged byAlison B. Edelman, MDRajiv B. Gala, MDFILM FESTIVALArranged byTod C. Aeby, MDDavid M. Haas, MDEilean Myer, MDLOCAL HOSTAlfred Robichaux III, MDCHAIRLee W. Parsons, MDVICE CHAIRFrancine I. Hippolyte, MDMEMBERSMarc Alan Landsberg, MDJoseph S. Sanfilippo, MDRita W. Driggers, MDCOMMITTEE ON INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITS9
  12. 12. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13ORGANIZATIONAL STRUCTUREPresidentJames T. Breeden, MDPresident ElectJeanne A. Conry, MD, PhDImmediate Past PresidentJames N. Martin Jr, MDTreasurerScott D. Hayworth, MDSecretaryMark S. DeFrancesco, MD, MBAAssistant SecretaryThomas M. Gellhaus, MDExecutive Vice PresidentHal C. Lawrence III, MDChair, District IPatricia M. Miller, MDChair, District IIEva Chalas, MDCOLLEGE AND CONGRESS EXECUTIVE BOARDS*Chair, District IIIRichard W. Henderson, MDChair, District IVHaywood L. Brown, MDChair, District VDonald K. Bryan, MDChair, District VIThomas F. Arnold, MDChair, District VIIJ. Martin Tucker, MDChair, District VIIISusan M. Lemagie, MDChair, District IXLaurie C. Gregg, MDChair, Armed Forces District*Thomas G. Gaylord, CAPT, MC USNChair, District XILisa M. Hollier, MD, MPHChair, District XIIRobert W. Yelverton, MDFellow-at-LargeOwen C. Montgomery, MDYoung Physician-at-LargeLeah A. Kaufman, MDYoung Physician-at-LargeEduardo Lara-Torre, MDYoung Physician-at-LargePatrick S. Ramsey, MD, MSPHChair, Junior Fellow Congress AdvisoryCouncilLuke A. Newton, MDRepresentative, American Board ofObstetrics and Gynecology Inc.Larry C. Gilstrap III, MDSubspecialty Representative, AmericanUrogynecologic SocietyRebecca G. Rogers, MDExecutive Vice PresidentHal C. Lawrence III, MDChief Financial OfficerRichard C. Bailey, CPA, MBAVice President, AdministrationElsa P. Brown, MAVice President, Practice ActivitiesGerald F. Joseph Jr, MDSubspecialty Representative, Society forMaternal-Fetal MedicineBrian M. Mercer, MDSubspecialty Representative, Societyfor Reproductive Endocrinology andInfertilityMarcelle I. Cedars, MDSubspecialty Representative, Society ofGynecologic OncologyDaniel L. Clarke-Pearson, MDPublic MemberCathy H. Whittlesey*The Congress Executive Board isidentical to the College Board, exceptthe Armed Forces District Chair doesnot serve.COLLEGE AND CONGRESS VICE PRESIDENTSVice President, Health PolicyBarbara S. Levy, MDVice President, Legal AffairsPenny Rutledge, JDDeputy Executive Vice President and VicePresident,Fellowship ActivitiesAlbert L. Strunk, JD, MDVice President, EducationSterling B. Williams, MS, MD, PhDVice President Designate,EducationSandra Ann Carson, MDCOLLEGE AND CONGRESS PAST PRESIDENTSWoodard D. Beacham, MD*.....................1951-1952Carl P. Huber, MD*....................................1952Robert A. Kimbrough, MD*.....................1952-1953Baynard Carter, MD*.................................1953-1954William F. Mengert, MD*..........................1954-1955Ralph E. Campbell, MD*...........................1955-1956R. Gordon Douglas, MD*..........................1956-1958R. Glen Craig, MD*....................................1958-1959John I. Brewer, MD*...................................1959-1960C. Paul Hodgkinson, MD*........................1960-1961Nicholson J. Eastman, MD*......................1961-1962Edward C. Hughes, MD*...........................1962-1963Geroge E. Judd, MD*.................................1963-1964Frank R. Lock, MD*...................................1964-1965Axel N. Arneson, MD*..............................1965-1966Howard C. Taylor Jr, MD*.........................1966-1967Duncan E. Reid, MD*................................1967-1968Willis E. Brown, MD*................................1968-1969Keith P. Russell, MD*.................................1969Robert A. Ross, MD*.................................1969-1970J. Robert Willson, MD*..............................1970-1971Clyde L. Randall, MD*...............................1971-1972Sprague H. Gardiner, MD*........................1972-1973Keith P. Russell, MD*.................................1973-1974Frederick J. Hofmeister, MD*...................1974-1975Roy T. Parker, MD*....................................1975-1976Tommy N. Evans, MD*.............................1976-1977Richard T. F. Schmidt, MD*......................1977-1978Harold A. Kaminetzky, MD......................1978-1979Martin L. Stone, MD*................................1979-1980Hermann S. Rhu, MD*..............................1980-1981George M. Ryan Jr, MD.............................1981-1982Brooks Ranney, MD...................................1982-1983James L. Breen, MD....................................1983-1984Luella Klein, MD........................................1984-1985William T. Mixson, MD.............................1985-1986Harry S. Jonas, MD....................................1986-1987George W. Morley, MD*............................1987-1988Robert C. Park, Col, MC USA..................1988-1989George D. Malkasian Jr, MD.....................1989-1990Ezra C. Davidson Jr, MD...........................1990-1991Richard H. Schwarz, MD...........................1991-1992Richard F. Jones III, MD............................1992-1993Richard S. Hollis, MD................................1993-1994William C. Andrews, MD*........................1994-1995George D. Wilbanks, MD*........................1995-1996Fredric D. Frigoletto Jr, MD......................1996-1997Vicki L. Seltzer, MD...................................1997-1998James P. Youngblood, MD*.......................1998-1999Frank C. Miller, MD...................................1999-2000W. Benson Harer Jr, MD............................2000-2001Thomas F. Purdon, MD.............................2001-2002Charles B. Hammond, MD.......................2002-2003John M. Gibbons Jr, MD*..........................2003-2004Vivian M. Dickerson, MD.........................2004-2005Michael T. Mennuti, MD...........................2005-2006Douglas W. Laube, MD, MEd...................2006-2007Kenneth L. Noller, MD, MS......................2007-2008Douglas H. Kirkpatrick, MD ...................2008-2009Gerald F. Joseph Jr, MD.............................2009-2010Richard N. Waldman, MD.......................2010-2011James N. Martin Jr, MD...........................2011-2012*Deceased10
  13. 13. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMEDUCATIONAL PROGRAM: LEARNING OBJECTIVES11At the conclusion of the 2013 Annual Clinical Meeting, participants should be able to:• Realize that access to family planning methods and information is a prerequisite for the health and autonomy of women, for thewelfare of the family, the progress of society, and for reducing stress on the environment• Create pathways and opportunities to leadership in medicine• Identify the apology languages and affirm the positive values of a sincere apology• Apply the new guidelines for cervical cancer screening• Identify environmental contaminants and their sources that can influence reproductive health outcomes• Describe a logical approach to the etiology of preterm birth and examine association vs. causation• Describe philosophical and religious principles that support abortion choices• Acquire an up-to-date knowledge of current global maternal mortality and morbidity situation• Discuss the benefits of long-acting contraception• Review the history of the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD)• Discuss the impact of the obesity epidemic on the incidence of premalignant/malignant uterine disorders arising from a chronicenvironment of excess endogenous estrogen• Describe the epidemiology, etiology of obesity in pregnancy, fetal programming, and beyondThe 2013 Annual Clinical Meeting will also offer a wide variety of learning opportunities in postgraduate courses, including the verypopular hands-on courses, clinical seminars, interactive sessions, film festivals, brown bag seminars, and “Lunch with the Experts.”Audience response capabilities are offered for a number of these learning sessions to enhance audience participation. Both oral and posterpresentation sessions are included in the program, allowing for the communication of important basic science and clinical developments.
  14. 14. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMEDUCATIONAL PROGRAM: “ADDED VALUE”12 Clinical Competence or** – Number Focused Area of Interest** – 1 Genetics/Genomics SA602 Page 14 SA301 Page 25 SY07 Page 33 CTP26 Page 43** – 2 Practice-Based Learning and Improvement SU304 Page 28** – 3 Interpersonal and Communication Skills SU304 Page 28 SY01A Page 31 SY01B Page 31 SY01C Page 32 CMA03 Page 36 CMA09 Page 38 iCMA12 Page 39 CMP14 Page 39 CMP17 Page 40 CTP28 Page 44 CTP33 Page 45 BBM01 Page 48** – 4 Systems-Based Practice SA607 Page 17 HO302 Page 24 SY01A Page 31 CMP17 Page 40 CTP28 Page 44 CTP33 Page 45 BBM01 Page 48 BBT01 Page 50** – 5 Risk Management SA601 Page 14 SA607 Page 17 SA304 Page 26 SA305 Page 27 HO602 Page 23 CMA05 Page 37 CTP26 Page 43 CTP31 Page 45 BBM01 Page 48** – 6 Medical Ethics SY05 Page 33** – 7 Domestic Violence BBM01 Page 48 ** – 8 Patient Safety SA305 Page 27 SU303 Page 28** – 9 Infectious Diseases/Infection Control iCMA11 Page 38 CMP14 Page 39** – 10 Pain Management CMP19 Page 41 BBM06 Page 49** – 11 Geriatrics SU604 Page 20 MN302 Page 29 CMA03 Page 36 CTP28 Page 44** – 12 Cultural Competence HO302 Page 24 HO303 Page 24 SU301 Page 27 SU304 Page 28 MN301 Page 29 SY01A Page 31 SY05 Page 33 CMA09 Page 38 CTP28 Page 44** – 13 Electronic Health Record SA607 Page 17** – 14 Bioterrorism CTP33 Page 45** – 15 Prescribing of Controlled Substances BBT03 Page 50“ADDED VALUE” FOR ACM COURSESMany of the 2013 ACM courses contain information that may contribute to learning in specific areas of clinical competence, or in specificfocused areas of interest to the learner. Two asterisks (**) will be noted beside those courses that have been identified as being directlyrelated to those specific areas. This information may be useful in your attempts to comply with credentialing and licensure requirements.You must take responsibility for submitting evidence of your attendance at these courses. ACOG does not guarantee that this evidence willbe accepted by any agency or institution.
  15. 15. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMEDUCATIONAL PROGRAM: ACCME ACCREDITATION13ACCME ACCREDITATIONThe American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education(ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.AMA PRA CATEGORY 1 CREDIT(S) ™The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists designates this live activity for a maximum of 30 AMA PRA Category 1Credit(s) ™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.COLLEGE COGNATE CREDIT(S)The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists designates this live activity for a maximum of 30 College CognateCredits toward the Program for Continuing Professional Development for the Annual Clinical Meeting. The College has a reciprocityagreement with the AMA that allows AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™ to be equivalent to College Cognate Credits.Physicians may claim either AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s) ™ OR College Cognate Credit. Physicians may NOT claim both.Symposia sessions, 030 Monday postgraduate courses, clinical seminars, luncheon conferences - up to a maximum of 18 CollegeCognate Credit(s) or 18 AMA PRA CATEGORY 1 CREDIT(S) ™.060 Saturday and Sunday Courses - up to a maximum of 6 College Cognate Credit(s) or 6 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™.030 Saturday and Sunday Courses - up to a maximum of 3 College Cognate Credit(s) or 3 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s) ™.A day-to-day breakdown of credit will be available for those attending only some of the sessions. Physicians should only claim creditcommensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. If you are a physician member of the College, you may have yourCME credits tracked through the College cognate system (our unique program for documenting continuing professional development).If you are not a physician member of the College, or if you do not want your credits tracked by the College, you will be responsible forreporting the CME credits that you earn at the Annual Clinical Meeting yourself.DISCLOSURE OF FACULTY AND INDUSTRY RELATIONSHIPSIn accordance with College policy, all faculty members and planning committee members have been asked to sign a disclosurestatement in which they have disclosed any financial interests or other relationships with industry relative to topics they will discuss atthis program. At the beginning of the program, faculty members are expected to disclose any such information to participants. Suchdisclosure allows you to better evaluate the objectivity of the information presented in lectures. Please report on your evaluation formany undisclosed conflict of interest you perceive.
  16. 16. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY, MAY 48:15 AM - 5:00 PMSA601 Prevention, Recognition, and Management of Complications from Gynecologic Surgery**See page 12Howard T. Sharp, MD University of Utah Health Sciences Center, Salt Lake City, UtahMark K. Dodson, MD University of Utah Health Sciences Center, Salt Lake City, UtahMalcolm G. Munro, MD David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA, Los Angeles, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Outline strategies to minimize the risk of surgical complications• Describe presenting symptoms associated with post operative complications• Detail therapeutic options to optimally manage surgical complications• Enumerate complications of gynecologic surgerySA602 Controversies in Perinatal Medicine: The Great Debates**See page 12John T. Repke, MD Pennsylvania State University College of Medicine, Milton S. Hershey Medical Center, Hershey, PennsylvaniaJaimey M. Pauli, MD Pennsylvania State University College of Medicine, Milton S. Hershey Medical Center, Hershey, PennsylvaniaBaha M. Sibai, MD University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, Cincinnati, OhioCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe the controversies surrounding prematurity prevention and management, including cervical length measurement, cerclage,pessaries, 17 alpha-hydroxyprogesterone caproate, vaginal progesterone• Describe the best practice approaches to prenatal genetic screening and diagnosis and the implication of the new microarray technologies• Describe the resurgent controversies surrounding the increasing cesarean delivery rate and reduction in VBAC• Describe the changing guidelines for the management of gestational diabetes and preeclampsia and the controversies surroundingthese changes• Describe the risks, benefits, and controversies of fetal surgery14
  17. 17. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAYSA603 Best Practices in High-Risk Pregnancy060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESMary E. D’Alton, MD Columbia University, New York Presbyterian Hospital, New York, New YorkAlessandro Ghidini, MD Georgetown University Hospital, Washington, DCCatherine Y. Spong, MD Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MarylandCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe controversial and timely obstetric topics, including new genetic screening and diagnostic tests• Describe the management options for obstetric complications such as shortened cervical length, maternal morbidity and management offetal heart rate patterns in labor• Define the patient population who meet the criteria for progesterone administration to prevent preterm birth• Identify women at risk for adverse obstetric outcomes due to poor placentation and implement appropriate prevention strategies• Describe trials that have changed obstetric practice for prevention therapy, new treatments, or stopping a non-beneficial practice• Identify those conditions that may benefit from delivery in the late preterm period15
  18. 18. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13Michael P. Traynor, MD Northwest Kaiser Permanente, Portland, OregonCameron Haugen, MD Kaiser Permanente-Salmon Creek, Vancouver, WashingtonKevin S. Overbeck, MD Northwest Kaiser Permanente, Portland, OregonCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:
• Be familiar with the basics of laparoscopic hysterectomy, the most recent clinical evidence surrounding the procedure, the indications,contraindications, and ACOG recommendations• Understand the essential superficial and laparoscopic pelvic anatomy encountered, as well as the primary and alternative site-entrytechniques with optimal trocar placement• Outline the options for equipment and electrosurgical instrumentation as well as the fundamental skills necessary to complete alaparoscopic hysterectomy, including laparoscopic dissection, hemostasis, colpotomy, morcellation, and suturing• Review in detail both the basic and procedural technique involved in performing a laparoscopic hysterectomy as well as moreadvanced video instruction with ‘tips and tricks’ for some of the more challenging patients (prior surgeries, obesity) and pathology(endometriosis, leiomyoma) that may be encountered• Learn how to optimize peritoneal access, surgical exposure, and the visualization necessary to perform the common, as well as thesignificantly challenging laparoscopic hysterectomy• Review the literature surrounding complications and their clinical presentation as well as how to employ an effective strategy toprevent, and if necessary, manage, some of the more common complications associated with laparoscopic hysterectomy060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSA604 Laparoscopic Hysterectomy: A Didactic Review of the Literature and a Detailed Illustrative Video Tutorial to Total Laparoscopic Hysterectomy (TLH) and Laparoscopic Supracervical Hysterectomy (LSH)SA605 Advancements in Vulvar and Vaginal DiseasesDavid S. Miller, MD University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Dallas, TexasLibby Edwards, MD Carolinas Medical Center, Waxhaw, North CarolinaHope K. Haefner, MD University of Michigan Center for Vulvar Diseases/University of Michigan Hospitals, Ann Arbor, MichiganCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Perform a thorough vulvar and vaginal examination• Evaluate vulvodynia• Diagnose vulvovaginal disorders• Apply contemporary therapeutic medical and surgical vulvovaginal interventions060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY16
  19. 19. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAYSA606 Coding and Documentation for the Obstetrician and Gynecologist060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESJ. Martin Tucker, MD Jackson Healthcare for Women, Jackson, MississippiPhilip N. Eskew Jr, MD Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, IndianaGeorge A. Hill, MD Nashville Fertility Center, Nashville, TennesseeCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify the importance of the physician’s role in accurate coding• Define the global surgical and obstetrical packages• Use the Medicare documentation guidelines appropriately• Code for ancillary services outside the global packageSA607 Information Technology: Improving Patient Outcomes and Optimizing Practice Management**See page 12Mark S. Seigel, MD George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates, Washington, DCCaitlin M. Cusack, MD Insight Informatics, Manchester, New HampshireSamuel N. Lederman, MD JFK Medical Center, Atlantis, FloridaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe the process of selecting software and hardware solutions for electronic health records• Discuss IT project planning and achieving stakeholder consensus• Implement an electronic system while optimizing workflow and achieving meaningful use• Discuss effective staff and provider training to improve efficiency, decrease errors, and improve patient, employee, andphysician satisfaction• Expand your health information technology system to include interoperability with hospital, imaging center, laboratory, andpatient portals• Use hand-held devices and social networking• Identify risk-reduction strategies for electronic records, improve communications, address confidentiality concerns, explain benefits to thephysician-patient relationship• Manage your practice online, including web and social media while protecting your online reputation17
  20. 20. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY and SUNDAY060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSA608 Mastering the Tools of Evidence for PracticeRobert A. Wild, MD, PhD, MPH University of Oklahoma College of Medicine, Oklahoma City, OklahomaKurt T. Barnhart, MD University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaLee A. Learman, MD, PhD Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, IndianaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Formulate a well-built clinical question• Identify sources of evidence and complete a search pertinent to one of the four domains• Appraise articles critically• Summarize findings• Apply findings to clinical questions• Assess implications for practice18SUNDAY, MAY 58:15 AM - 5:00 PMSU601 Breast Care in 2013: A Toolkit for the Practicing Ob-GynMark D. Pearlman, MD University of Michigan Health Systems, Ann Arbor, MichiganJennifer L. Griffin Miller, MD University of Nebraska Medical Center, Omaha, NebraskaElizabeth R. Keeler, MD MD Anderson Hospital, University of Texas, Houston, Houston, TexasCourse ObjectivesAt the end of the course, the participant should be able to:• Screen and identify women at high risk for breast cancer and develop a breast cancer screening plan for women at average or high risk forbreast cancer• Develop evidence-based management strategies for evaluation and diagnosing women who present with a variety of breast complaints,including breast masses, nipple discharge, breast pain, abnormal breast imaging, inflammatory disorders• Provide comprehensive gynecologic care for women with breast cancer• Counsel about future pregnancies• Manage the gynecologic complication of hormonal adjuvant therapies (e.g., tamoxifen, aromatase inhibitors)• Develop nonhormonal management plans for breast cancer survivors with menopausal symptoms• Appropriately screen for women at risk for carrying BRCA gene mutations, appropriately refer these women for genetic testing, andincorporate appropriate screening and risk-reduction methods for both breast and ovarian cancer into practice
  21. 21. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSUNDAY060 POSTGRADUATE COURSES19SU602 Current Topics in Reproductive Endocrinology for the ClinicianMichelle L. Matthews, MD Carolinas Medical Center, Charlotte, North CarolinaEmre U. Seli, MD Yale Medical Group, New Haven, ConnecticutRebecca S. Usadi, MD Carolinas Medical Center, Charlotte, North CarolinaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the current and efficient management of the infertile couple in an ob-gyn practice with an emphasis on evidence-baseddiagnostic and therapeutic protocols• Identify the modern medical and surgical options available for treatment of endometriosis• Describe the recent advances in the conservative management of uterine fibroids, including methods of myomectomy, myoma ablation,and medical alternatives• Identify types of ovulatory dysfunction and therapeutic options for ovulation induction• Discuss clinical consequences of polycystic ovarian syndrome and understand current approaches to minimize cardiovascular andmetabolic risk and optimize reproductive outcome• Discuss the current definition, diagnostic testing, and treatment options for early recurrent pregnancy lossSU603 Practical Approaches to Common Obstetrical Dilemmas: Art and EvidenceJerome Yankowitz, MD University of South Florida, Tampa, FloridaGeorge R. Saade, MD University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, TexasPhilip Samuels, MD The Ohio State University, Columbus, OhioCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss advanced concepts to manage common problems faced by pregnant women• Discuss the most recent controversies and emerging issues in obstetric management• Discuss management of various aspects of high-risk pregnancies• Formulate practical plans for the management of common obstetrical problems using evidence-based approaches andCollege guidelines
  22. 22. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSUNDAY060 POSTGRADUATE COURSES20SU604 Menopause and Hormone Therapy: Reevaluating the Evidence and Looking Toward the Future**See page 12Hugh S. Taylor, MD Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, ConnecticutLubna Pal, MD Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, ConnecticutJoann V. Pinkerton, MD University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VirginiaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify options for preservation of bone in menopausal women• Discuss metabolic effects of menopause• Discuss hormones and the heart: the timing hypothesis• Discuss estrogens and progestins and breast health: Is there a safe way to administer menopausal hormone therapy?• Discuss sexuality in menopause• Discuss SERMs and TSECs: the future of hormone therapySU605 Pearls and Pitfalls for Minimally Invasive HysterectomyAndrew I. Brill, MD California Pacific Medical Center, San Francisco, CaliforniaKristinell Keil, MD Keil Urogynecology, Denver, ColoradoResad Pasic, MD University of Louisville, Louisville, KentuckyMichael C. Pitter, MD Irvington, New JerseyCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Apply strategies for difficult vaginal hysterectomy and apical suspension• Identify key anatomy for laparoscopic supracervical and total hysterectomy• Elucidate the utility of conventional and advanced electrosurgical devices• Integrate a systemic approach to robotic-assisted laparoscopic hysterectomy• Employ methods to optimize outcome during laparoscopic hysterectomy
  23. 23. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSUNDAY060 POSTGRADUATE COURSES21SU606 Colposcopy Update 2013: New Guidelines for Screening, Terminology, and ManagementAlan G. Waxman, MD, MPH University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Albuquerque, New MexicoLori A. Boardman, MD University of Central Florida College of Medicine, Orlando, FloridaTeresa M. Darragh, MD University of California San Francisco, San Francisco, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss new College cervical cancer screening guidelines and compare them with the new recommendations from the U.S. PreventiveServices Task Force and the American Cancer Society• Discuss changes in lower genital tract histopathology terminology recommended in the recent consensus conference sponsored byASCCP (the American Society for Colposcopy and Cervical Pathology) and the College of American Pathologists (CAP)• Review role of HPV test results in the new 2013 ASCCP Guidelines for managing women with abnormal screening and cervicalbiopsy results• Discuss the role and limitations of colposcopy in the 21st centurySU607 Advanced Surgery for Pelvic Floor Dysfunction and Benign GynecologyCheryl B. Iglesia, MD MedStar Washington Hospital Center/Georgetown University Hospital, Washington, DCTommaso Falcone, MD Cleveland Clinic Foundation, Cleveland, OhioRebecca G. Rogers, MD University of New Mexico Health Sciences Center, Albuquerque, New MexicoCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify the anatomy of the pelvic floor and pelvic sidewalls as it relates to surgical planning• Discuss how to examine a patient with urinary incontinence and/or pelvic organ prolapse and the testing used for diagnosis andtreatment of pelvic floor disorders• Outline surgical approaches for treatment of endometriosis, leiomyomata, and adnexal masses• Illustrate which surgical procedures are effective for the treatment of anterior, apical, and posterior compartment defects and theprinciples of common surgical approaches for correction of these defects• Minimize complications of these procedures• Demonstrate the process of integration of surgical innovations into routine practice• Perform the appropriate and best surgical procedure for the individual patientSU608 Maintenance of Knowledge in Ob-Gyn PracticeThis update in general obstetrics and gynecology reviews current guidelines and recommendations. It is geared toward those who desire areview to update their knowledge and maintain their certification. It will be especially helpful to the subspecialist desiring to review areas ofour specialty in which they have not had recent hands-on experience. Topics include:• Office Practice: Evaluation of the infertile couple and diagnosis directed treatment; contraception and sterilization; currentrecommendations regarding Pap smears, HPV, and management of cervical disease; well-woman evaluation, vaccination, andpreconceptual counseling• Obstetrics: Routine prenatal care; active management of labor and fetal monitoring; complications of pregnancy• Gynecology: Basic urogynecology for the specialist in ob-gyn; abnormal uterine bleeding; pelvic inflammatory disease and otherinfections; ovarian masses and screening for cancer; breast disease
  24. 24. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13HANDS-ON 060 POSTGRADUATECOURSES - SATURDAYHANDS-ON 060 POSTGRADUATE COURSES22SATURDAY, MAY 48:15 AM - 5:00 PMHO601 Basic Obstetric Ultrasound: A Hands-On ExperienceJoan M. Mastrobattista, MD Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, TexasHenry L. Galan, MD University of Colorado, Aurora, ColoradoJohn C. Hobbins, MD University of Colorado, Aurora, ColoradoSifa Turan, MD University of Maryland Medical Center, Baltimore, MarylandTechnologists:Mani Montazemi, RDMS Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, TexasTeresa M. Bieker, RDMS University of Colorado, Denver, ColoradoAngela M. Glaser, RDMS University of Texas Houston Medical School, Houston, TexasDiana M. Strickland, BSBA, RDMS, RDCS East Carolina University Brody School of Medicine, Greenville, North CarolinaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe basic fetal biometry and strategies needed to assist with gestational age dating• Define basic Doppler applications in pregnancy• Describe normal and abnormal amniotic fluid volumes and abnormal placentation with its relevant implications (e.g., placenta previa,placenta accreta)• Identify imaging parameters for the standard fetal examination and basic fetal cardiac evaluation• Utilize precise landmarks for appropriate cervical length evaluation• Optimize the quality of ultrasound images by employing appropriate machine adjustments
  25. 25. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTERHANDS-ON 060 POSTGRADUATE COURSESHO602 Obstetric Emergencies: A Hands-On Simulation Course**See page 12Thomas J. Benedetti, MD University of Washington School of Medicine, Seattle, WashingtonShad H. Deering, MD Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences, Bethesda, MarylandTamika C. Auguste, MD Washington Hospital Center, Washington, DCDena Goffman, MD Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Montefiore Medical Center, Bronx, New YorkWilliam T. Hurley, MD Harborview Medical Center, Seattle, WashingtonPeter E. Nielsen, MD Madigan Army Medical Center, Fort Lewis, WashingtonCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify risk factors for common obstetric emergencies• Discuss current evidence-based guidelines for management of the following obstetric emergencies: shoulder dystocia, postpartumhemorrhage and operative management of hemorrhage, breech vaginal delivery, operative vaginal delivery, and CPR in pregnancy• Decrease medical-legal risk through improved counseling and documentation and improved communication and teamwork• Perform appropriate maneuvers/procedures for the covered obstetric emergencies and understand necessary teamwork factors that canaffect patient care23HANDS-ON 060 POSTGRADUATECOURSES - SATURDAY
  26. 26. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13HANDS-ON 030 POSTGRADUATECOURSES - SATURDAY & SUNDAYSATURDAY, MAY 48:45 AM - 12:00 PMHANDS-ON 030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESHO301 Office Urodynamics: A Flood of InformationMary A. Denman, MD Oregon Health Sciences University, Portland, OregonS. Renee Edwards, MD Oregon Health Sciences University, Portland, OregonCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Understand the basic neurophysiology of the lower urinary tract• Recognize clinical scenarios in which UDS will impact clinical decision-making• Interpret basic urodynamic test results for common conditions• Describe current controversies in the use of urodynamic testingHO302 Sexual Health 101: From Dilators to Dildos**See page 12J. Chris Carey, MD Denver Health Medical Center, Denver, ColoradoKaren E. Adams, MD Oregon Health Sciences University, Portland, OregonCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe the evaluation of a patient who presents with sexual dysfunction• Describe the effects of common medications on sexual function• Treat common sexual dysfunctions• Refer sexual problems when indicatedSUNDAY, MAY 52:00 PM - 5:00 PMHO303 Medical Apps In Practice**See page 12Anthony L. Shanks II, MD Washington University in St. Louis, St. Louis, MissouriKenan R. Omurtag, MD Washington University in St. Louis, St. Louis, MissouriCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the evolution of medical apps in the workplace• Evaluate the utility of an app (should I download this or not?)• Use the most common apps24
  27. 27. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY, MAY 48:45 AM - 12:00 PMSA301 Recurrent First-Trimester Pregnancy Loss: Classic and Cutting-Edge Strategies**See page 12William H. Kutteh, MD, PhD, HCLD Vanderbilt University School of Medicine and Fertility Associates of Memphis, Memphis, TennesseePaul R. Brezina, MD, MBA Fertility Associates of Memphis, Memphis, TennesseeCourse ObjectivesAt the end of the course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss new algorithms for initiating the RPL workup• Discuss how advances in genetics have influenced our thinking of pregnancy loss and recurrent pregnancy loss• Describe the known etiologies that have been associated with RPL and outline the diagnostic tests that should be offered to coupleswith RPL• Explain the risks, benefits, and expected outcomes of treatments for RPLSA302 Update in Gynecologic Oncology-and the Impact for the Practicing GynecologistCarolyn D. Runowicz, MD Herbert Wertheim College of Medicine, Florida International University, Miami, FloridaMark H. Einstein, MD Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Montefiore Medical Center, Bronx, New YorkCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Implement changes in screening guidelines in cervical cancer• Review guidelines for identification and management of women at risk for breast and ovarian cancer• Review the randomized clinical trials in screening for ovarian cancer• Discuss the controversies of HPV vaccination• Discuss the update on breast cancer prevention and the gynecologic effects of these chemopreventive drugs25
  28. 28. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSA303 Medical Disorders During Pregnancy: Update 2013Michelle Y. Owens, MD University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson, MississippiJames B. Hill, MD Eastern Virginia School of Medicine, Chesapeake, VirginiaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify the criteria for diagnosing common medical disorders in pregnancy (diabetes, hypertensive disorders, obesity, andthyroid disease)• Identify medications that can be safely used to treat specific medical disorders in pregnancy• Describe adverse perinatal outcomes and suggested interventions for medical disorders covered in this course• Discuss the prognoses of specific medical conditions not only for labor and delivery, but also for the long-term non-pregnant state• Identify those obstetric patients requiring maternal-fetal-medicine consultationSA304 New Insights into Breast Health: Management, Safety, and Medicolegal Considerations**See page 12Victoria L. Green, MD, JD, MBA Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, GeorgiaPatrice M. Weiss, MD Carilion Clinic, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine, Roanoke, VirginiaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Review safety concerns impacting breast care• Discuss the management of benign breast conditions and minimally invasive procedures for breast evaluation• Review breast cancer risk assessment and options available to women at high risk• Discuss and analyze controversial screening guidelines• List the most common malpractice concerns related to breast disease management26
  29. 29. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTERSA305 Patient Safety: Practical Applications**See page 12John S. Wachtel, MD Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, CaliforniaPaul A. Gluck, MD University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, Miami, FloridaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• List four reasons for errors in medicine• Conduct a thorough root cause analysis• Discuss the benefits of simulation training• Describe some of the data supporting simulation training030 POSTGRADUATE COURSES030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSATURDAY & SUNDAYSUNDAY, MAY 58:45 AM - 12:00 PMSU301 Sexuality and the Life Cycle**See page 12Haywood L. Brown, MD Duke University Medical Center, Durham, North CarolinaMichael L. Krychman, MD Southern California Center for Sexual Health and Survivorship, Newport Beach, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the conclusion of this session, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the sexual response cycle and the female anatomic and physiological changes in the reproductive years• Discuss common myths related to sexual activity during pregnancy and the impact of the physiological and psychological changes ofpregnancy on sexual desire and function• Identify common sexual complaints associated with the menopausal transition and with medical co-morbidities and formulatecounseling and treatment strategies27
  30. 30. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSUNDAY030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESSU302 PCOS-Comprehensive Work-Up and ManagementAnuja Dokras, MD, PhD University of Pennsylvania Medical Center, Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaDaniel A. Dumesic, MD University of California, Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Diagnose PCOS phenotypes based on current criteria• Review long-term cardiovascular risks and screening recommendations in women with PCOS• Understand the treatment options for enhancing fertility• Discuss the use of OCPs for the management of PCOSSU303 Intrapartum Fetal Heart Rate Monitoring: Applying Principles of Patient Safety**See page 12David A. Miller, MD University of Southern California, Children’s Hospital Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CaliforniaLisa A. Miller, CNM, JD Perinatal Risk Management Education Services, Portland, OregonCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe the evolution of standardized fetal heart rate terminology in the United States• Identify three central principles of intrapartum fetal heart rate interpretation• Describe a standardized, systematic approach to fetal heart rate management that is evidence-based and reflects consensus in themedical literatureSU304 Using Social Media to Improve Your Ob-Gyn Practice**See page 12Mark S. Seigel, MD George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates, Washington, DCSamuel N. Lederman, MD JFK Medical Center, Atlantis, FloridaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify how the use of social media can benefit your ob-gyn practice• Discuss the different social media, and their usefulness for a blog or website• Discuss the ethical and professional guidelines in the use of social media according to the AMA and the Federation of StateMedical Boards• List the principles of effective social media writing28
  31. 31. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER 030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESMONDAY030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESMONDAY, MAY 62:00 PM - 5:00 PMMN301 Female Sexuality and Psychological Well-Being**See page 12Murray A. Freedman, MD Medical College of Georgia, Augusta, GeorgiaSandra A. Carson, MD Women and Infants Hospital of Rhode Island/Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island Vice President Designate for the Division of Education, American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists Washington, DCCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Diagnose and treat patients with sexual dysfunction• Identify the role that age, hormones, and partnership issues play in sexuality• Discuss why sexuality is a major quality-of-life issueMN302 Evidence-Based Update on Menopause and Hormone Therapy**See page 12Lila E. Nachtigall, MD New York University School of Medicine, New York, New YorkWulf H. Utian, MD Cleveland Clinic/Reproductive Biology Case Western Reserve, Cleveland, OhioCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the full impact of menopause• Determine the true risks of breast cancer in postmenopausal women, in those receiving and not receiving hormonal therapy• Determine the risks of cardiovascular disease in various groups of postmenopausal women and the effects of using hormonal therapy• Interpret the risks and benefits reported in recent studies• Identify the current appropriate role of hormonal therapy after menopause29
  32. 32. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESMONDAY030 POSTGRADUATE COURSESMN303 New Ways to Prevent Preterm BirthMildred M. Ramirez, MD Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, TexasManisha Gandhi, MD Baylor College of Medicine, Houston, TexasMark A. Turrentine, MD Kelsey-Sebold Clinic, Houston, TexasCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Review published evidence in support or against cerclage placement• Identify candidates for prophylactic and “rescue progesterone”• Review the current evidence of available tocolysisMN304 Gynecologic Ultrasound for the GeneralistChrystie K. Fujimoto, MD University of Hawaii School of Medicine, Honolulu, HawaiiRaydeen M. Busse, MD University of Hawaii School of Medicine, Honolulu, HawaiiCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe the role of pelvic ultrasound in the evaluation of pelvic pain, ovarian torsion, and postmenopausal pathology• Discuss the predictability of ultrasound in the diagnosis of ectopic pregnancies• Develop a differential diagnosis of pelvic masses and discuss the diagnostic limitations of pelvic ultrasound30MN305 Update in Critical Care Medicine Relevant for the Generalist’s Practice: Why and What You Need to Know...!Carolyn M. Zelop, MD Valley Hospital, Ridgewood, New JerseyLuis D. Pacheco, MD University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, TexasCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the recent changes in principles guiding the management of hemorrhage• Implement a transfusion protocol with the appropriate proportions of products• Appreciate the physiologic changes of pregnancy that impact cardiopulmonary arrest during pregnancy• Discuss the role of cesarean delivery as a component of resuscitation during CPR during pregnancy
  33. 33. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER SYMPOSIA SESSIONSMONDAYMONDAY, MAY 6OPENING CEREMONIES 8:30 AM - 8:45 AM James T. Breeden, MD Presiding President Alfred Robichaux III, MD, Local Host Welcome Remarks Laurie J. McKenzie, MD, and John Yeh, MD Co-Chairs, Committee on Scientific Program Introduction of OfficersSY01A PRESIDENT’S PROGRAM: The Samuel A. Cosgrove Memorial Lecture **See page 12 8:45 AM - 9:30 AM “Sex, Ideology and Religion: How Family Planning Frees Women and Changes the World”Malcolm Potts, MD University of California at Berkeley, Berkeley, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss why the means to separate sex from childbearing is a universal need• Identify that access to family planning methods and information is a prerequisite for the health and autonomy of women, for thewelfare of the family, and for the progress of society for reducing stress on the environment• Report certain contraceptives have important non-contraceptive benefits• Realize that opposition to family planning will never totally disappear and that ob-gyns have a leadership role in defending this basichuman freedomSY01B PRESIDENT’S PROGRAM: The Anna Marie D’Amico Lecture**See page 12 9:30 AM - 10:00 AM “Your Personal Path to Leadership: The Road Less Traveled”Sandra A. Carson, MD Women and Infants Hospital of Rhode Island/Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island Vice President Designate for the Division of Education, American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, Washington, DCBarbara S. Levy, MD Vice President for Health Policy, American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, Washington, DCCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify pathways to leadership in medicine• Identify opportunities to develop leadership skills• Develop strategic mentoring relationships to encourage leadership31
  34. 34. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13SYMPOSIA SESSIONSMONDAYSYMPOSIA SESSIONSSY01C PRESIDENT’S PROGRAM: The Jim and Midge Breeden Lecture**See page 12 10:00 AM - 10:30 AM “The Five Languages of Apology”Gary Chapman, PhD President, Marriage and Family Life Consultants Inc., Winston-Salem, North CarolinaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this session, the participant should be able to:• Identify the five apology languages• Identify your own primary apology language• Communicate your apology in the apology language of the other person• Affirm the positive values of a sincere apologySY02 The John I. Brewer Memorial Lecture 1:45 PM - 2:45 PM “New Cervical Cancer Screening Guidelines” Edward E. Partridge, MD University of Alabama at Birmingham Comprehensive Cancer Center, Birmingham, AlabamaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Recite the new guidelines for cervical cancer screening• Discuss the rationale/evidence base for the new guidelines• Incorporate new guidelines into practiceSY03 The Donald F. Richardson Memorial Lecture 2:50 PM - 3:50 PM “Environmental Chemical Effects on Reproductive Health Outcomes: Strength of the Evidence and What We Can Do for Our Patients, Learners, and Communities” Linda C. Giudice, MD University of California at San Francisco School of Medicine, San Francisco, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify environmental contaminants and their sources that can influence reproductive health outcomes• Navigate the science and strength of the evidence linking environmental contaminants and adverse pregnancy outcomes• Update practices for taking an environmental health history and providing education for pregnant women about minimizing exposures• Describe what health professionals can do to: -Strengthen professional education in reproductive environmental health -Advocate for chemical policy reform -Advocate for scientific research to reverse population risk32SY04 March of Dimes Annual Lecture 4:00 PM - 5:00 PM “Preterm Birth: Knowledge, Gaps, and Opportunities” Yoel Sadovsky, MD Magee Women’s Research Institute, University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PennsylvaniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of the lecture, the participant should be able to:• Describe a logical approach to the etiology of preterm birth and examine association vs. causation• Discuss the link between pathogenesis and treatment of preterm birth• Define current challenges and opportunities in prevention of prematurity
  35. 35. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER SYMPOSIA SESSIONSTUESDAYSYMPOSIA SESSIONSTUESDAY, MAY 7SY05 The Irvin M. Cushner Memorial Lecture**See page 12 8:00 AM - 9:00 AM “Cultural and Religious Perspectives on Pregnancy Termination” Steven S. Ivy, MDiv, PhD Indiana University Health, Indianapolis, IndianaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this session, the participant should be able to:• Describe philosophical and religious principles that support abortion choices• Respect the different viewpoints that characterize abortion choices, while deepening one’s own commitments• Activate professional responsibilities in light of personal values and ethical commitmentsSY06 Gerald and Barbara Holzman Stump the Professors 9:30 AM - 11:00 AMFascinating clinical cases submitted by Junior Fellows of the College are presented to “stump” a panel of professors.Moderator: Christopher M. Zahn, MD Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences, Bethesda, MarylandProfessors: Haywood L. Brown, MD Duke University Medical Center, Durham, North Carolina Melissa H. Fries, MD MedStar Washington Hospital Center, Washington, DC David S. Miller, MD University of Texas SW Medical Center, Dallas, Texas Russell R. Snyder, MD University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, Texas33SY07 The Edith Louise Potter Memorial Lecture**See page 12 11:15 AM - 12:15 PM “Are You Ready for Noninvasive Prenatal DNA Testing?”Diana W. Bianchi, MD Tufts University School of Medicine, Boston, MassachusettsCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant will be able to:• Show how sequencing of maternal plasma cell-free DNA is performed• Identify the evidence-base for applying this technology to clinical care• Identify the current College recommendations for how this new technology can be applied for fetal aneuploidy detection• Discuss future clinical applications using maternal plasma DNA sequencing
  36. 36. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13SYMPOSIA SESSIONSTUESDAY & WEDNESDAYSYMPOSIA SESSIONSSY08 The Howard Taylor International Lecture 1:45 PM - 2:45 PM “Maternal Mortality and Severe Morbidity” Ahmet M. Gulmezoglu, MD UNDP/UNFPA/WHO/World Bank Special Programme of Research Development and Research Training in Human Reproduction (HRP), Department of Reproductive Health and Research, World Health OrganizationDouglas William Laube, MD, MEd University of Wisconsin Medical School, Madison, WisconsinMary E. Stanton United States Agency for International Development (USAID), Washington, DCCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this lecture, the participant should be able to:• Have an up-to-date knowledge of the current global maternal mortality and morbidity situation• Place the mortality and morbidity numbers in the context of quality of care• Discuss priority lines of research and program work in low- and middle-income countries to improve maternal and perinatal healthSY09 The Morton and Diane Stenchever Lecture 4:00 PM - 5:00 PM “Updates in Contraception from the CHOICE Project” Jeffrey F. Peipert, MD Washington University, St. Louis, MissouriCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this session, the participant should be able to:• Describe the public health importance of unintended pregnancies in the United States• Describe the role of long-acting reversible methods in unintended pregnancy prevention• Discuss the important findings of the Contraceptive CHOICE Project• State why long-acting reversible contraceptive methods should be first-line options for women of all ages34WEDNESDAY, MAY 8SY10 The Benson and Pamela Harer Seminar on History 11:00 AM - 12:00 PM “NIH, The Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development 50th Birthday; Years of Progress - What’s Been Done and What Will Be Done for Ob/Gyn” Alan H. DeCherney, MD National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, MarylandCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this session, the participant should be able to:• Identify the formation of the NICHD by President John F. Kennedy and his sister, Eunice Kennedy Shriver• Review the past 50 years as far as significant advances in the treatment of women as facilitated by the NICHD• Discuss the vision for the future
  37. 37. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER SYMPOSIA SESSIONSWEDNESDAYSYMPOSIA SESSIONSSY11 The John and Marney Mathers Lecture 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM “Treatment of Endometrial Hyperplasia/Grade 1 Adenocarcinoma: Obesity, Oncologist, and Outcomes” John O. Schorge, MD Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MassachusettsCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this session, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the impact of the obesity epidemic on the incidence of premalignant/malignant uterine disorders arising from a chronicenvironment of excess endogenous estrogen• Discuss the controversy of referring to a gynecologic oncologist, under what circumstances that might be most appropriate, and how todetermine the need for surgical staging• Identify patients most likely to benefit from minimally invasive surgery and how to improve outcomes by expanding usageSY12 The Hale Lecture 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM “Pregnancy and the Obesity Epidemic: The Link and Management Options” Raul Artal, MD St. Louis University School of Medicine, St. Louis, MissouriCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this session, the participant should be able to:• Describe the epidemiology, etiology of obesity in pregnancy, fetal programming, and beyond• Discuss the controversies regarding weight management in pregnancy• Describe the co-morbidities of obesity in pregnancy and management options35
  38. 38. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13CLINICAL SEMINARSMONDAYCLINICAL SEMINARSMONDAY, MAY 610:45 AM - 11:45 AMCMA01 Endometriosis UpdateGregory M. Christman, MD University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MichiganCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe the role and utility of various medical options to address endometriosis-associated pelvic pain• Determine the appropriate role of surgery in assisting patients with endometriosis-associated infertility• Provide an update on the latest research in endometriosis as the basis for potential lifestyle modifications and new treatment optionsCMA02 Current Assessment and Treatment of Postmenopausal OsteoporosisDale W. Stovall, MD Riverside Regional Medical Center, Newport News, VirginiaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the current methods available to assess a postmenopausal woman’s risk for an osteoporosis-related fracture• Describe the FRAX algorithm and when to use it• Discuss the efficacy and primary side effects of the various treatments available to treat women with postmenopausal osteoporosisCMA03 Managing Prolapse in the Frail and Elderly**See page 12Gary Sutkin, MD University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, Pittsburgh, PennsylvaniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Counsel patients on pessary fitting and the impact on pelvic symptoms• Identify which patients will fail their pessary and the complications of long-term use• Discuss the variations of vaginal closure procedures• Predict how surgical correction will affect quality of life, bladder and bowel function, and regret36CMA04 Anomalies Which Should Not Be Missed by UltrasoundDaniel W. Skupski, MD New York Hospital Queens, Weill Medical College of Cornell University, New York, New YorkCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify the major anomalies identifiable with ultrasound during the second-trimester examination• Identify the major anomalies identifiable during the first trimester when ultrasound examinations are performed• Discuss the differential diagnosis of abnormalities diagnosable in multiple gestations• Describe the limitations of diagnosing fetal anomalies with ultrasound
  39. 39. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER CLINICAL SEMINARSMONDAYCLINICAL SEMINARSCMA05 Shoulder Dystocia: How to Take the Fear Out of the Management**See page 12Ronald T. Burkman Jr, MD Tufts University School of Medicine, Boston, MassachusettsCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• List the key risk factors for shoulder dystocia• Describe the various release maneuvers used in resolving the complication• Describe strategies that can improve clinical management and reduce the occurrence of brachial plexus injuryCMA06 CANCELED37CMA07 Cochrane 101Robert A. Wild, MD, PhD, MPH University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma City, OklahomaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Formulate a well-built clinical question• Identify sources of evidence using the College website and library resources• Appraise Cochrane and other types of review articles critically• Summarize findings• Apply findings to clinical questions• Assess implications for practiceCMA08 Bedsider Contraceptive Support ProjectsModerator: Anne E. Burke, MD Bayview Medical Center Ob-Gyn, Baltimore, MarylandCan new technologies and online educational materials improve contraceptive care and ob-gyn practice efficiency?Preliminary results from FOUR outstanding projects assessing the use of the Bedsider (www.bedsider.org) contraceptive support website to improve contraceptive care will be presented. The presenters will describe each of their projects and present the outcomes assessing how Bedsider can help ob-gyn practices meet the contraceptive needs of patients while simultaneously saving practice time and resources.
  40. 40. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13CLINICAL SEMINARSMONDAYCLINICAL SEMINARS/INTERACTIVE CLINICAL SEMINARSCMA09 Effects of Military Service on Women’s Reproductive Health: How Ob-Gyns Can Optimize Reproductive Health for 1.8 Million Women Veterans**See page 12Laurie C. Zephyrin, MD, MPH New York Harbor VA Medical Center, New York, New YorkCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify the increasing population of women veterans, their changing military roles and exposure to combat, and the percentage ofwomen veterans seen in various clinical settings, including obstetric and gynecologic practices• Screen women in their practices for military service, current or past• Describe the unique health conditions that can affect the reproductive health of women veterans• Discuss the Department of Veterans Affairs women’s health initiatives, as well as opportunities for collaboration with VA• Screen for post-traumatic stress disorder and sexual trauma, including military sexual trauma• Share with patients information on resources available for women veterans within the Department of Veterans Affairs andother settings38iCMA10 Preterm Birth: Cerclage, 17-OH-P, Vaginal Progesterone, Tocolyze, or Cross Your FingersRita W. Driggers, MD Georgetown University School of Medicine, Washington, DC Washington Hospital Center, Washington, DCCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the use, benefits, and limitations of tests and tools available for prediction of preterm birth (PTB)to include: -Fetal fibronectin -Cervical length• Select the most appropriate management for the patient with a sonographically short cervix• Identify the indications for treatments used to prevent PTB -Vaginal progesterone -17 alpha-hydroxyprogesterone caproate (17P) -Cerclage• Properly utilize medications proven to decrease morbidity and mortality associated with PTB to include: -Magnesium neuroprophylaxis -Corticosteroids -AntibioticsiCMA11 Vulvar Diseases: What Do You Know?**See page 12Hope K. Haefner, MD University of Michigan Center for Vulvar Diseases/University of Michigan Health Centers, Ann Arbor, MichiganLynette J. Margesson, MD Dermatology at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, Lebannon, New HampshireCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify the clinical features of various vulvovaginal conditions• Identify the gross features of non-neoplastic epithelial disorders of the vulva• Identify the various ulcerative conditions of the vulva and their treatments• Cite a variety of treatments for skin disease
  41. 41. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTERCLINICAL SEMINARSMONDAYMONDAY, MAY 62:30 PM - 3:30 PMCLINICAL SEMINARSCMP13 Induction of Labor: Present Concerns and Future StrategiesWilliam F. Rayburn, MD, MBA University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Albuquerque, New MexicoCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Describe rates of labor induction and present concerns• Contrast methods for cervical ripening• Add perspective to recently published investigations• Propose strategies to reduce these concernsCMP14 Update on Perinatal Infections**See page 12Brenna L. Anderson, MD Alpert Medical School of Brown University/Women and Infants Hospital, Providence, Rhode IslandCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Counsel patients about the utility of screening and treatment for CMV infection in pregnancy• Monitor HIV-infected pregnant women for determinants of effective antiretroviral therapy• Diagnose and emergently manage group A streptococcal puerperal sepsis39Eve Espey, MD, MPH University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Albuquerque, New MexicoTony Ogburn, MD University of New Mexico School of Medicine, Albuquerque, New MexicoCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Discuss the factors that contribute to unintended pregnancy in the United States• Utilize the new CDC U.S. Medical Eligibility Criteria for contraceptive use• List the risks and benefits of Long-Acting Reversible Contraceptives (LARCs), extended-dosing regimens, andhysteroscopic sterilization• Describe strategies to reduce barriers to contraceptive initiation and continuationiCMA12 Contraception: What You Need to Know in 2013**See page 12
  42. 42. ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER • MAY 4 - 8, 201361st Annual Clinical Meetingtwitter.com/acognews ■ #ACM13CMP15 Managing Infertility Without IVF: The Old-Fashion WayJani R. Jensen, MD Mayo Clinic, Rochester, MinnesotaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify which couples need fertility evaluation and know how to complete the work-up• Initiate and monitor fertility treatments• Discuss success rates and risks associated with fertility therapiesCLINICAL SEMINARSMONDAYCLINICAL SEMINARSCMP16 Selecting a Urinary Incontinence ProcedureMary T. McLennan, MD St. Louis University School of Medicine, St. Louis, MissouriCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• List the different surgical options available• Discuss the short- and long-term outcomes• Develop an algorithm for treatment of complicated cases of stress incontinence• Compare and contrast complicationsCMP17 Thinking of Being a Hospitalist: What You Need to Know**See page 12Robert O. Olson Jr, MD The Society Ob/Gyn Hospitalists, Bellingham, WashingtonCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Decide if he or she wants to become a hospitalist• Discuss how to find a job• Compare working conditions and compensation• Discuss advantages of becoming an ob-gyn hospitalist: how to find a job, lifestyle, hours, pay, employee vs. independent contractor;and commute• Discuss disadvantages: losing gyn surgical skills, lack of continuity with private patients, and long shifts• Discuss what employers are looking for when hiring a new ob-gyn hospitalist40David E. Abel, MD Prenatal Diagnosis Center of Northern California, San Francisco, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Individualize management of the patient with an inherited thrombophilia• Discuss the association between thrombophilias and risk of thromboembolism during pregnancy• Discuss the lack of data supporting a relationship between adverse perinatal outcomes and inherited thrombophiliasCMP18 Coming Full Circle: Inherited Thrombophilias During Pregnancy
  43. 43. facebook.com/acognational61st Annual Clinical MeetingMAY 4 - 8, 2013 • ERNEST N. MORIAL CONVENTION CENTER CLINICAL SEMINARSMONDAYCLINICAL SEMINARSCMP19 Pain Management in Gynecological Office Procedures**See page 12Regina M. Renner, MD Family Lang, Vancouver, British Columbia, CanadaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Provide evidence-based best practices in pain management for gynecologic office procedures• Provide IV sedation• Provide local anesthesia techniques such as paracervical block and intrauterine lidocaine• Provide adjuncts such as analgesia, anxiolytic, and non-pharmacologic methodsCMP20 The Happiest Baby: An Innovative Strategy for Preventing and Treating PPDHarvey Karp, MD, FAAP Keck School of Medicine, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CaliforniaTimothy R. B. Johnson, MD University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MichiganCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Explain why the first three months of life are best thought of as a “missing fourth trimester”• Explain what is meant by the “calming reflex”• List the five techniques that activate the “calming reflex” (the “five S’s”)• List the top three modifiable stresses predisposing women to postpartum depression41CMP21 Are You Prepared? Use Business, Technology, and Social Media Tools to Sustain and Grow Your Practice!David S. Kim, MD Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, Los Angeles, CaliforniaCourse ObjectivesAt the end of this course, the participant should be able to:• Identify tools for assessing threats to a sustainable practice• Use web-based and financial tools as warning systems• Apply cost analysis, break-even point, and profit planning to medical practice• Identify strategies for using social media to increase outreach to patients

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