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2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus
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2006 WSDA Convention Syllabus

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  • 1. Building on the Best Schedule at a Glance THURSDAY, MAY 3 Time Session Location Notes 7:30 - 8:30 Registration a.m. 7:15 – 8:15 Breakfast a.m. 8:30 a.m. Welcome Colonel Lindberg 8:45 – Fitting Nutrition Into Your Genes: Colonel General Session & 10:15 a.m. Understanding How Genes and Diet Lindberg Elaine Mackie Lecture Walk Together to Alter the Couse of Health 10:30 – Nutrition Physical Assessment: Colonel One of 2 available breakout 11:30 a.m. Incorporating the NPE into Practice Lindberg sessions for this time period 10:30– Healthy Students, Healthy Schools Gevurtz One of 2 available breakout 11:30 a.m. Ceremonial sessions for this time period “Warm Up” 11:15 a.m. Lunch/Exhibits and Poster Colonel – 1:30 p.m. Lindbergh Pre-Function 1:00 p.m. – Better Chart Notes: Using ADA’s Colonel General Session 2:00 p.m. Standardized Terminology Lindberg 2:45 p.m. – Nutrition Physical Assessment: Colonel One of 2 available breakout 3:45 p.m. Incorporating the NPE into Practice Lindberg sessions for this time period 2:45 p.m. – Vitamin E Interactions with Gevurtz One of 2 available breakout 3:45 p.m. Metabolizing Systems Ceremonial sessions for this time period 4:00 – 5:00 Policy 501 – An Advanced Look at Colonel General Session p.m. Policy and Advocacy Lindberg 5:30 – 7:30 President’s Reception and Colonel p.m. General Session Lindberg Pre-Function Keeping the Fires Lit ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 1
  • 2. FRIDAY, MAY 4 Time Session Location Notes 7:30 a.m. – Registration 2:00 p.m. 8:30 a.m. Welcome Colonel Lindbergh 8:45 a.m. – The Next Generation of Fats Colonel Lindberg General Session 10:15 a.m. 10:30 – Learner Centered Education: Colonel Lindberg One of 2 available breakout 11:30 a.m. Engaging Your Adult Clients! sessions for this time period 10:30 – Good, Better, Best – Choices for Gevurtz One of 2 available breakout 11:30 a.m. Infant Nutrition Ceremonial sessions for this time period 11:30 a.m. Lunch, Business Meeting & Colonel – 1:00 p.m. Awards Lindbergh Pre- Function 1:00 – Weighty Matters: Translating Colonel Lindberg General Session 2:30 p.m. Evidence into Compelling “Consumer Speak” 2:45 – HEALTHY: The Design of a Multi- Colonel Lindberg One of 2 available breakout 3:45 p.m. center, Multi-disciplinary Middle sessions for this time period School-Based Program to Prevent Type 2 Diabetes 2:45 – Two for the Price of One: Screen Gevurtz One of 2 available breakout 3:45 p.m. Time and Obesity Ceremonial sessions for this time period ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 2
  • 3. Fitting Nutrition into Your Genes: Understanding How Genes and Diet Walk Together to Alter the Course of Health Elaine Mackie Lecture Martha Belury, PhD, RD Thursday, May 3, 2007 8:45 a.m. – 10:15 a.m. Colonel Lindberg Suggested Learning Codes: 2000, 2050, 6000, 6020 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. Identify the latest research to understand the interaction of diet and genetic patterns to influence a person’s health 2. Use specific examples of how nutrition and genetics may be synergized to work for an individual 3. Provide practical messages that may be used in clinical and consulting dietetic practice for this relationship. Martha Belury, PhD, RD Dr. Belury earned a Bachelor’s of Science degree in Dietetics from the University of Texas in Austin and a Ph.D. in Biological Sciences from the same institution in 1992. She currently holds the Carol S. Kennedy Endowed Professorship in the Department of Human Nutrition at the Ohio State University. Dr. Belury’s research focuses on molecular and clinical nutrition research in insulin action and diabetes. She has published over 40 peer reviewed and invited papers and frequently talks to both scientific and lay audiences about how to apply emerging nutrition science to daily life. In 2000, Dr. was awarded the E.L.R Stokstad award for outstanding research from the American Society for Nutritional Sciences (now American Society of Nutrition) and in 2004 was awarded the College of Human Ecology award for outstanding research at the Ohio State University. Dr. Belury’s main love of research stems from her passion for teaching, learning and discovery. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 3
  • 4. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 4
  • 5. Nutrition Physical Assessment: Incorporating the NPE into Practice Maureen McCarthy, MPH, RD, LD, CRS Tracy Ryan-Borchers, PhD, RD, LD Thursday, May 3, 2007 10:30 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 1000, 1070, 3000, 3005, 3010, 6010 At the conclusion of the presentation, the participants will: 1. Discuss behavior change as it applies to dietetic practice and the nutrition care process 2. Illustrate how to apply the Stages of Change Model for incorporation of the NPE in the workplace 3. To describe the Nutrition-focused Physical Exam (NPE) as an opportunity for advanced practice 4. To suggest ways to introduce NPE in one's practice 5. To discuss a case study that includes the NPE Maureen McCarthy, MPH, RD, LD, CRS currently works as the Transplant Dietitian, providing nutrition care for patients of the Liver and Kidney-Pancreas transplant teams at Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU). She also is the Interim Director of Dietetics and Nutrition in OHSU’s School of Medicine. Prior to working with the transplant teams, Ms McCarthy spent 20 years as a renal dietitian, working with adult hemodialysis patients. After completing her BS in Human Nutrition and Foods at Cornell University, Ms McCarthy continued on to an internship at University of California, San Francisco. After a few years on the staff there, she returned to school to complete an MPH at UC, Berkeley. Throughout her career, Ms McCarthy has volunteered with local and state dietetics groups and nutrition councils. In Oregon, she became involved with the Oregon Council on Renal Nutrition (OCRN). This led to volunteer activities in the National Kidney Foundation-Council on Renal Nutrition (NKF-CRN) and she has served on several NKF-CRN committees over the years. Ms McCarthy is also part of the American Dietetic Association’s (ADA) Peer Network for Nutrition Diagnosis, and is working with other nephrology nutrition colleagues on the Standards of Practice for Nephrology Nutrition. She speaks at local and national ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 5
  • 6. meetings, most often on Subjective Global Assessment and Chronic Kidney Disease. For the past 10 years she has contributed to and coordinated Strategies for New Renal Dietitians, a review course presented annually as a pre-conference workshop at the NKF Clinical Nephrology Meetings. Areas of special interest include the process of nutrition assessment and dietetics education. In Fall 2001 she received the American Dietetic Association-Renal Practice Group Outstanding Service Award at ADA’s meeting in St. Louis. In 2002-2003, Ms McCarthy completed the Diagnostic Nutrition Residency at the VAMC in Phoenix. She has several peer-reviewed publications and has presented poster sessions at national meetings. Tracy Ryan-Borchers, PhD, RD, LD - Following completion of a coordinated Master’s degree and Dietetic Internship Program in 1991 at Rush University in Chicago, IL, I began my professional career as a nutritionsupport dietitian at Rush-Presbyterian-St. Luke’s Medical Center in Chicago. My job responsibilities included development of specialized nutrition prescriptions for critically ill patients, as well as serving as a preceptor for dietetic interns. Upon returning to my native state of Montana, my areas of practice broadened and included patient counseling and education in outpatient sites, as well. After working as a clinical dietitian for 10 years in a variety of acute and ambulatory care settings, my career goals evolved from direct patient care to teaching and clinical research. Therefore, I returned to graduate school and received a PhD in Human Nutrition from Washington State University in 2004. My doctoral research involved the evaluation of antioxidant and immune modulating effects of soy isoflavones, obtained from either soymilk or a supplement, in healthy postmenopausal women. Ryan-Borchers TA, Park JS, Chew BP, McGuire MK, Fournier LR, Beerman KA. Soy isoflavones modulate immune function in healthy postmenopausal women. Am J Clin Nutr 2006;83:1118-25. Upon completion of my doctoral program at WSU, I accepted the position of Assistant Professor in the School of Medicine and Education Coordinator in Dietetics and Nutrition at Oregon Health and Science University. Professional responsibilities include developing course content and lectures for the dietetic internship and graduate nutrition programs; advising student research projects and establishing independence as a nutrition researcher focusing on dietary modulation of oxidative stress and immune function in chronic disease. I am currently enrolled in the Human Investigation Program (HIP) at Oregon Health & Science University, a 2 yr training program (September 2005 – June 2007) in the clinical investigation process including mentored research experience, coursework and grantsmanship. In order to gain knowledge and experience in the nutrition physical exam, I completed the one-year Nutritional Injury- Specific Diagnostic Nutrition Residency at the Carl T. Hayden VA in Phoenix, Arizona in June 2006. Professional affiliations include the American Society for Nutrition, the American Dietetic Association and the Oregon Dietetic Association. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 6
  • 7. Healthy Students, Healthy Schools Ginny Ehrlich, MPH, MS Thursday, May 3, 2007 10:30 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. Gevurtz Ceremonial Suggested Learning Codes: 4000, 4020, 4150, 4160, 6000, 6040, 8000, 8010, 8090, 8110 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. Identify best practices for schools in creating healthier school environments. 2. Discuss ways that nutrition professionals can support school-based efforts. 3. Provide an overview of state and national school-based efforts to prevent childhood overweight and obesity. Ginny Ehrlich is the Schools Director at the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Prior to joining the Alliance, Ms. Ehrlich served as a Project Director to the Rocky Mountain Center for Health Promotion & Education (RMC) where directed a national training project and provided technical assistance and training to multiple national organizations and state departments of health and education. Ms. Ehrlich also served as the Coordinated School Health Director at the Oregon Department of Education where she founded the Healthy Kids Learn Better Partnership, a public-private partnership comprised of five state agencies and over forty non-governmental organizations working together to address the physical, social and emotional health needs of students. In total, Ms. Ehrlich has spent 15 years as a school health professional in a number of capacities ranging from the classroom to national levels. Ginny holds Masters Degrees in Public Health and in Special Education. She is currently working on her doctorate degree in Educational Policy & Leadership at the University of Oregon. She was awarded the Healthy School Hero Award through Action for Healthy Kids in 2002. She is the co-chair of Oregon’s Healthy Kids Learn Better Coalition and is actively involved in a number of civic and professional ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 7
  • 8. organizations committed to improve child health and well-being. In her spare time, she enjoys running, tennis and hiking. Better Chart Notes: Using ADA’s Standardized Terminology Maureen McCarthy, MPH, RD, LD, CRS Thursday, May 3, 2007 1:00 – 2:00 p.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 1000, 1140, 5000 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. Discuss the rationale for, and the steps in developing, a standardized language for nutrition diagnosis and intervention. 2. Identify resources for standardized terminology. 3. Apply nutrition diagnosis and intervention terms in some case studies. 4. Provide a perspective for future developments in Nutrition Care Process (NCP). Maureen McCarthy, MPH, RD, LD, CRS currently works as the Transplant Dietitian, providing nutrition care for patients of the Liver and Kidney-Pancreas transplant teams at Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU). She also is the Interim Director of Dietetics and Nutrition in OHSU’s School of Medicine. Prior to working with the transplant teams, Ms McCarthy spent 20 years as a renal dietitian, working with adult hemodialysis patients. After completing her BS in Human Nutrition and Foods at Cornell University, Ms McCarthy continued on to an internship at University of California, San Francisco. After a few years on the staff there, she returned to school to complete an MPH at UC, Berkeley. Throughout her career, Ms McCarthy has volunteered with local and state dietetics groups and nutrition councils. In Oregon, she became involved with the Oregon Council on Renal Nutrition (OCRN). This led to volunteer activities in the National Kidney Foundation-Council on Renal Nutrition (NKF-CRN) and she has served on several NKF-CRN committees over the years. Ms McCarthy is also part of the American Dietetic Association’s (ADA) Peer Network for Nutrition Diagnosis, and is working with other nephrology nutrition ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 8
  • 9. colleagues on the Standards of Practice for Nephrology Nutrition. She speaks at local and national meetings, most often on Subjective Global Assessment and Chronic Kidney Disease. For the past 10 years she has contributed to and coordinated Strategies for New Renal Dietitians, a review course presented annually as a pre-conference workshop at the NKF Clinical Nephrology Meetings. Areas of special interest include the process of nutrition assessment and dietetics education. In Fall 2001 she received the American Dietetic Association-Renal Practice Group Outstanding Service Award at ADA’s meeting in St. Louis. In 2002-2003, Ms McCarthy completed the Diagnostic Nutrition Residency at the VAMC in Phoenix. She has several peer-reviewed publications and has presented poster sessions at national meetings. . ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 9
  • 10. Nutrition Physical Assessment: Incorporating the NPE into Practice Maureen McCarthy, MPH, RD, LD, CRS Tracy Ryan-Borchers, PhD, RD, LD Thursday, May 3, 2007 2:45 – 3:45 p.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 1000, 1070, 3000, 3005, 3010, 6010 At the conclusion of the presentation, the participants will: 1. Discuss behavior change as it applies to dietetic practice and the nutrition care process 2. Illustrate how to apply the Stages of Change Model for incorporation of the NPE in the workplace 3. To describe the Nutrition-focused Physical Exam (NPE) as an opportunity for advanced practice 4. To suggest ways to introduce NPE in one's practice 5. To discuss a case study that includes the NPE ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 10
  • 11. Vitamin E Interactions with Metabolizing Systems Debbie Mustacich, PhD Thursday, May 3, 2007 2:45 p.m. – 3:45 p.m. Gevurtz Ceremonial Suggested Learning Codes: 2000, 2090, 2100, 5000, 5410, 6000 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. Discuss the differences between naturally and synthetic vitamin E 2. Discuss the impact of the different types of vitamin E on metabolism 3. List ways to use this information in consumer/client consultation 4. Discuss the metabolizing system involved with vitamin E and related drug interactions Dr. Debbie Mustacich is a Research Scientist in the Linus Pauling Institute at Oregon State University. She received her doctoral degree in Biochemistry and Biophysics from Oregon State University. Prior to her return to Oregon State University she was a Research Professor in the Pathology Department at the Arizona Cancer Center (University of Arizona) where she was a member of the Cancer Prevention and Control Group and the Breast Oncology Group. She has also consulted for the Health Effects Institute. Her research efforts are focused on the mechanisms by which vitamin E interacts with metabolic pathways involved in the metabolism and elimination of drugs and environmental toxicants and the use of vitamin E for improved patient outcomes. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 11
  • 12. Policy 501 – An Advanced Look at Policy and Advocacy Nancy Becker, MS, RD, LD Thursday, May 3, 2007 4:00 – 5:00 p.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 1000, 1080, 4000 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. Discuss the importance of nutrition policy 2. Describe the process for developing nutrition policy 3. List current legislature and status Nancy Becker MS RD LD is an Adjunct Professor in the dept of Chemistry at PSU and a nutrition consultant with Community Health Partnership, Oregon's Public Health Institute. She has been active working with the Oregon Nutrition Policy Alliance where she chairs the School Foods Working Group. She is the Policy Team Leader for ODA and the Legislation Chair for the Hunger and Environmental Nutrition practice group of ADA. Her recent interests include legislation to set statewide standards for foods sold outside the school lunch program, the Farm to Cafeteria movement and the Farm Bill. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 12
  • 13. Keeping the Fires Lit DJ Vanas Thursday, May 3, 2007 5:30 – 7:30 p.m. Colonel Lindbergh Pre-Function Suggested Learning Codes: 1000, 1120, 1110, 4000, 4040 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will be able to: 1. Redefine the term “medicine” and see why it’s critical to include it in your own life 2. Renew your sense of purpose and passion in what you do 3. Describe why taking better care of yourself is the highest form of service to your client 4. Better use the power of your attitude and patience D.J. Eagle Bear Vanas is a husband, father, internationally acclaimed motivational storyteller and success coach. He is also the author of the celebrated book The Tiny Warrior: A Path to Personal Discovery & Achievement which is printed is six countries. D.J. is Odawa Indian from Michigan and uses traditional warrior concepts and wisdom to inspire others to achieve their best in life and career. For over a decade, he’s delivered his dynamic programs in 48 states and overseas to over 1,700 audiences including NASA, IBM, Hewlett Packard, and hundreds of tribal governments, communities and schools. He holds a B.S. from the U.S. Air Force Academy and an M.S. from University of Southern California. After serving ten years as an Air Force officer, he is now the president of his own company, Native Discovery Inc. D.J.’s mission is to "build the warriors of tomorrow...today" and can be reached at www.nativediscovery.com ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 13
  • 14. The Next Generation of Fats Naomi Kakiuchi, RD, CD, CCP Michele Turcotte, MS, RD, LDC Friday, May 4, 2007 8:45 – 10:15 a.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 2000, 2070, 4000, 6000, 8000, 8060, 8100 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will be able to: Learning Objectives: 1. Define the crucial function fats and oils play in today's diet, based on the latest ground breaking scientific research 2. Describe the role and evaluate dietary interventions of various oils on chronic disease conditions such as plasma lipid and lipoprotein concentrations, inflammation, diabetes mellitus, and obesity 3. Translate recent research on the subject of oils into everyday application and culinary skills in order for dietetic professionals to supply clients with easy to follow disease prevention and health promotion messages and clarify how consumers, clients and patients can incorporate these appetizing tools into an overall healthy and flavorful diet. Naomi Kakiuchi, RD, CD, CCP, is President of NuCulinary, specializing in inspiring community and culture through cooking. She conducts cooking schools in two retail grocery stores; and is a favorite guest instructor for area cooking schools, Sur La Table, and Pacific Culinary Studio. NuCulinary provides interactive cooking classes for corporate teambuilding; private parties and corporate wellness education. As a registered dietitian and experienced professional in food preparation and presentation, Naomi’s classes are a balanced blend of food, fun, history and nutrition. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 14
  • 15. In addition to her teaching schedule, from May through December, Naomi coordinates the Chef Program of the Seattle Neighborhood Farmers Marketing Alliance encompassing six urban farmers markets in Greater Seattle. As a professional speaker, Naomi provides live chef demonstrations for corporate wellness fairs and often serves as a media spokesperson for selected food companies, making media appearances and attending national conferences. Naomi has a varied career in dietetics first as a clinician, then as a Food Service Director in long-term care and over 10 years in food sales. She began her entrepreneurial days founding Nutrition Resources Group, Inc. as NuSources, which provided market development and business consultation for new food products and market development. In 1998, Naomi returned to food in a new way, as a teacher and founded NuCulinary, a culinary education firm committed to “Integrating Cuisine and Life”. Naomi has served as an officer of district, state and national dietetics boards and as a member of the ADA Strategic Planning Committee and the Diversity Committee. She has also served in the community as board member and president of the Women’s Business Exchange, a local business women’s networking organization in Seattle. Naomi is an active member in the International Association of Culinary Professionals (IACP); Women’s Chefs and Restaurateurs (WCR); and the American Institute of Wine and Food (AIWF). Naomi is a preceptor several times a year for up and coming dietetic students and interns. Through her many volunteer activities, Naomi has developed an appreciation for the diversity and gifts of other volunteers, which serve a community. “I am still learning to be clear about the mission but be detached from the outcome and let people find their best way. It can be a challenge leading that way, some days more than others.” Michèle Turcotte, M.S., R.D., LDN has been a food and nutrition professional for over 10 years and is president/owner of A Perfect Plate, Inc. She is currently working as a nutrition consultant to ADM Kao. She received her master’s degree in human nutrition from the University of Alabama and her bachelor’s degree in nutrition and dietetics from Dominican University in River Forest, IL. Other clients include Dentistry for Children, where Michèle gives lectures, along with a pediatric dentist, at dental schools nationwide on partnering dietetics with dentistry, for Trouvé Publishing, Inc. as a freelance writer, and Rosen Publishing, Inc./Verist Medical as a copyeditor. Prior to becoming a nutrition consultant, Michèle worked for the American Dietetic Association as manager of Careers and Student services, where she founded and represented the national ADA student member organization; was involved in advertising and marketing of the dietetics profession; coordinated all student recruitment activities/member benefit initiatives; playing a key role in growing ADA student membership by 17% in 2 years. Currently, Michèle is active in the Illinois Dietetic Association as the New Member Communications Representative and holds membership in the Chicago Nutrition Association, the American Association of Pediatric Dentists, and various Dietetic Practice Groups. Her priority lies in educating the public about living and eating well to improve quality of life. Her passion is to promote wellness and disease prevention through both traditional and alternative approaches. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 15
  • 16. Learner Centered Education: Engaging Your Adult Clients! Karen Barale, MS, RD, CD FADA Friday, May 4, 2007 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 1000, 6000, 6020, 6030, 6060 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will be able to: 1. Compare your own learning experiences with adult learning principles 2. Strengthen your understanding of a learning task and its elements 3. Develop a plan for designing learner centered lessons Karen Barale earned a B.S. in Home Economics from Washington State University in 1973 and an M.S. in Nutrition from the University of Washington in 1980. She is a Registered Dietitian and Fellow of the American Dietetic Association. She has worked as a clinical dietitian, research dietitian, clinical nutrition manager and food service director. Karen is currently an Extension Educator in Nutrition at Washington State University Pierce County Extension in Tacoma. Her main program responsibilities include Food Stamp Nutrition Education, Extension Food and Nutrition Education Program, and Diabetes Education. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 16
  • 17. Good, Better, Best – Choices for Infant Nutrition Andi Markell, RD, LD Friday, May 4, 2007 10:30 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. Gevurtz Ceremonial Suggested Learning Codes: 4000, 4140, 4150, 5000, 5060, 5410 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. List and discuss nutritional needs of a variety of infants. 2. Describe the benefits of breastmilk. 3. Outline the variety and differences of different formulas on the market. 4. Describe when to use breastmilk and different formulas to best meet nutritional needs of infants. Andi Markell is a neonatal dietitian at Legacy Emanuel Children’s Hospital. She is Emanuel’s first NICU dietitian and has built their neonatal nutrition program for the last five years. In addition to caring for inpatients in the Level III B NICU, she also works closely with the Lactation Department seeing outpatients in the Nutrition & Lactation Follow-Up Service, which she helped to develop. She plays an active role in the NICU department with their shared governance model and as the chair of the Feeding Core Group. Andi has volunteered with the Oregon Dietetic Association for the last four years working with the nominating committee, as secretary, and currently as the Member Team Leader. She is also a member of the Pediatric Nutrition Practice Group and the Oregon Pediatric Nutrition Practice Group. She works closely with the other neonatal dietitians in the area. Andi has had the opportunity to give a variety of presentations about neonatal nutrition to nurses, lactation consultants, students, and dietitians. She has been a preceptor for the University of Washington Nurse Practitioner program and the OHSU internship. She has recently been published in the Journal of Perinatology. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 17
  • 18. Oregon Dietetic Association Business Meeting & Awards Luncheon Friday, May 4, 2007 11:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 1000, 1070, 7000 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: Learning Objectives: 1. Describe the key strategic issues and plans of the Oregon Dietetic Association 2. List ways that ODA members can participate in assisting in the strategic plan initiatives Kimra Hawk is currently the Oregon Dietetic Association president. She has served three separate terms as president. Kimra is an outpatient dietitian. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 18
  • 19. Weighty Matters: Translating Evidence into Compelling “Consumer Speak” Molly Gee, MEd, RD Friday, May 4, 2007 1:00 p.m. – 2:30 p.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 4000, 4040, 4050, 5000, 5370 Learning Objectives: 1. Describe 3 strategies to make calories count for weight loss 2. Describe 3 strategies common among participants in the National Weight Control Registry for maintaining weight loss 3. Identify 3 strategies associated with prevention of weight gain 4. List 3 techniques of motivational interviewing Molly Gee is a nutrition and health communications consultant with more than 25 years experience in health and wellness communications and the clinical management of obesity. She has been widely quoted in the media and for nearly ten years, was the nutrition and health reporter on KTRK-TV, the ABC network affiliate in Houston. Currently, Molly is the project leader at Baylor College of Medicine for LOOK AHEAD, a NIH multi-center clinical trial examining the cardiovascular benefits of sustained weight loss in people with Type 2 diabetes. Molly is a dynamic leader in the American Dietetic Association (ADA). In recognition of her dedication and contribution to dietetics, Molly received ADA’s Medallion award in 2004. She has served on ADA’s board of directors, including a term as treasurer. Molly is the co-founder and past chair of ADA’s Weight Management Dietetics Practice Group. Additionally, she serves as Chair of ADA’s Obesity Steering Committee and as faculty for the Commission on Dietetic Registration’s Weight Management Certificate Program. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 19
  • 20. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 20
  • 21. HEALTHY: The Design of a Multi-center, Multi-disciplinary Middle School-Based Program to Prevent Type 2 Diabetes Diane Stadler, PhD, RD Sarah McCormick, MS, RD Friday, May 4, 2007 2:45 p.m. – 3:45 p.m. Colonel Lindbergh Suggested Learning Codes: 4000, 4010, 4020, 4040, 5000, 5190, 6000 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. Describe the design of a multi-center, multidisciplinary, middle school-based intervention to prevent type 2 diabetes. 2. Discuss the need for an integrated nutrition, physical activity, and behavior intervention to modify lifestyle choices. 3. Describe the total school food environment and list opportunities for change within each venue: breakfast, lunch, a la carte, vending, school stores, classroom activities, and fundraisers. Dr. Stadler received her doctoral degree in Human Nutrition from the University of Iowa and was on the faculty at the University of Utah before joining the faculty at OHSU in 2000. Dr. Stadler is a Co-Investigator of the Studies to treat & Prevent Pediatric Type 2 Diabetes of which, HEALTHY – A middle School Program to Prevent Diabetes, is a part. Her clinical and research experience centers on “extreme nutrition interventions” for the treatment and prevention of disease including:  Nutritional rehabilitation of severely malnourished children in Zambia, Africa,  Dietary treatment of children with rare genetic disorders  Use of extremely high fat diets for children with severe, unresponsive seizure disorders  Comparing the health risks and benefits of very low- and high=carbohydrate diets for weight loss in obese adults ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 21
  • 22. Sarah McCormick received a Master of Science degree in Foods and Nutrition and Dietetic Internship from the University of Utah. Her research experience is in pediatric nutrition. Topics of interest include dietary supplement use in youth and bone acquisition in type 1 diabetic adolescents for which her manuscript was published in the Journal of Pediatrics. Her clinical experience is in pediatric and sports nutrition. Sarah is an interventionist for HEALTHY – A Middle School Program to Prevent Type 2 Diabetes. ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 22
  • 23. Two for the Price of One: Screen Time and Obesity Jean Rystrom Friday, May 4, 2007 2:45 p.m. – 3:45 p.m. Gevurtz Ceremonial Suggested Learning Codes: 4000, 4010, 4020, 6000, 6010 At the conclusion of the presentation, participants will: 1. List some of the potential health effects of excessive screen time, especially related to weight. 2. Discuss tools and methods for educating others and helping families reduce screen time. Jean Rystrom has over 20 years of experience in health care management at Kaiser Permanente, where she is currently Regional Practice Director for Pediatrics in the Northwest Region, encompassing Oregon and Southwest Washington. Jean has implemented several innovative programs to address both medical care delivery and public health issues. In addition to medical operations responsibility, Jean is the Clinical Lead for Kaiser’s Care Management Institute subgroup on Screen Time Reduction. Jean is also on the Board of Directors of the Center for Screen-Time Awareness (formerly the TV-Turnoff Network). ODA 2007 Convention – Building on the Best Page 23

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