SGSU 60th Annual James C. Kimbrough Urological Seminar
Society of Government Service Urologists 60th Annual James C. Kimbrough Urological Seminar January 20 – 25, 2013 Marriott Waikiki Beach Resort and Spa Honolulu, Hawaii Join the SGSU Aboard the USS Missouri for the Annual Off-Site Dinner!This year’s annual off-site dinner will be held on the deck of the USS Missouri in Pearl Harbor. Join fellowKimbrough attendees for dinner, drinks and a tour as you marvel at the design and history of this remarkable ship. It will be an evening that you don’t want to miss!*Obtain detailed meeting information and/or register quickly and easily online at www.sgsu.org
Welcome MessageAloha again from Honolulu.With summer over and deep into the fall, we are getting ever closer to our January 20 – 25,2013, meeting on Oahu.Our hotel, the Marriott Waikiki Beach Resort and Spa, is in a great location, across the streetfrom the gentle waters of Waikiki Beach. The academic program is robust for each of theconference dates. Our speakers are both new, such as Joel Sheinfeld, MD, from MSKCC andAndrew Kirsch, MD, from Emory; and familiar, such as Dipen Parekh, MD, from Miami and KarlKreder, Jr., MD, from Iowa. As is our custom, speakers and moderators will be drawn from allthree services and the VA.During the off-hours, a fun social schedule has been planned, highlighted by a Tuesday eveningevent aboard the Battleship USS Missouri. For those of you who have not visited this ship, it issteeped in history and always provides a memorable experience. As always, the important busi-ness of meeting with each other and exchanging new ideas will be a course highlight.If you have any questions about our upcoming meeting, please contact the good folks at WJWeiser or an SGSU Board Member.Best Wishes,Rich Stack board of directors 2012 - 2013 Board of Directors ListingPresident Executive Secretary Karen C. Baker, MD Timothy C. Brand, MDRichard S. Stack, MD Steve C. Lynch, MD Madigan Army Medical Center Madigan Army Medical CenterVA PIHCS Intermountain Urological Institute MCHJ-SU, Urology Service 9040 Gardner LoopDept. of Surgery - LDS Campus 9040A Reid St Tacoma, WA 98431-1100459 Patterson Road 324 10th Ave Ste 100 Tacoma, WA 98431Honolulu, HI 96819 Salt Lake City, UT 84103 Managing Director Lisa Maria Cartwright, MD Sue O’SullivanSecretary-Treasurer Member At Large WRNMMCJoseph Y. Clark, MD Peter Langenstroer, MD 8901 Wisconsin Ave Associate DirectorGeisinger Medical Center Medical College of Wisconsin Bethesda, MD 20889 Pamela J. MurphyDept. of Urology Dept. of Urology100 N. Academy Ave. 9200 West Wisconsin Ave. Don Crain, MD Milwaukee, WI 53226-1140 Program CommitteeDanville, PA 17822-1316 Naval Medical Center San Diego Richard S. Stack, MD 34800 Bob Wilson Dr Tammy Bloom, MD LIASON ADVISORSParlimentarian/Historian San Diego, CA 92134-1098 Joseph Sterbis, MDMartin L. Dresner, MD, FACS Joseph Sterbis, MDSurgery 2-112 VAMC Tripler Army Medical Center Edith D. Canby Hagino, MD3601 S. 6th Ave. Department of Surgery, Urology Dept. of UrologyTucson, AZ 85723-3128 Service 3851 Roger Brooke Dr. Guest & Invited Speakers 1 Jarrett White Road San Antonio, TX 78236 Andrew KinardRetired Representative Tripler AMC, HI 96859-5000 Harry W. Kinard, MDCurtis R. Powell, MD Paul A. Friedrichs Andrew J. Kirsch, MDUrologic Specialists of Oklahoma Paul McAdams, MD 25 E. Street, Suite D-1 L. Dean Knoll, MD10901 E 48th St South Naval Medical Center Portsmouth JBPH H, HI 96853 Karl J. Kreder, Jr., MDTulsa, OK 74146 620 John Paul Jones Circle Daniel B. Morilla, MD John P. Mulhall, MD Portsmouth, VA 23708VA Representative Department of Surgery, Dipen J. Parekh, MDRalph P. Orlando, MD Douglas W. Soderdahl Jr., MD Urology Service Peter G. Schulam, MDVA Boston Healthcare System Brooke Army Medical center Tripler AMC, Jarrett White Road Joel Sheinfeld, MDSection of Urology (112) Dept. of Urology Tripler AMC, HI 968591400 VFW Parkway 3851 Roger Brooke DriveWest Roxbury, MA 02132-4927 Fort Sam Houston, TX 78234-2668 Andrew C. Peterson, MD Duke University Medical Center Div. of Urology DUMC, Rm. 1113, Green Zone, Davison Bldg Durham, NC 27710
program schedule 2013 60th Annual James C. Kimbrough Urological Seminar *All sessions will be located in the Kona Moku B&C 0926 – 1015 Break unless otherwise noted *Speakers and times are subject to change 1015 – 1200 Session II: Prostate Cancer Moderator: Edith Canby-Hangino, MD Sunday, January 20, 2013 1015 – 1022 Opportunities for Chemoprevention in Patients on Active Surveillance For Prostate Cancer1600 - 1800 Board Meeting Edwin E. Morales, MD1830 – 2030 President’s Reception 1022 – 1029 Enrollment of Black Men in Prostate Cancer Location: Leahi Ballroom Randomized Controlled Trials Joseph Pugh, MD Monday, January 21, 2013 1029 – 1036 The Increased Frequency of ERG Oncoprotein Expression in High Grade Prostate Cancer in 0630 – 0730 Breakfast Caucasian American Compared to African Location: Kona Moku Prefunction American Men James Farrell, MD0615 – 1700 Registration/Information Desk Open Location: Kona Moku Prefunction 1036 – 1043 Variation of ERG Oncoprotein Expression in Prostate Cancer Patients With Different0700 – 1000 Spouse/Guest Hospitality Suite Ethnicities Location: Milo One George Lee, MD 0900 – 1730 Exhibit Hall Open 1043 – 1050 Discussion Location: Waikiki Ballroom 1050 – 1057 The Incidence and Significance of Positive0730 – 0755 Welcome & Announcements Periprostatic Lymph Nodes at the Time of Richard S. Stack, MD Radical Prostatectomy Spark M. Matsunaga VA Gregory Chesnut, MD Honolulu, HI 1057 – 1104 Adult Height and Elevated Risk for Recurrent 0755 - 0825 AUA Keynote Address Prostate Cancer – Results from the Duke Prostate Center0825 – 0830 Introduction of Keynote Speakers Abhay Singh, MD Richard S. Stack, MD 1104 – 1111 Neuroendocrine Variants of Adenocarcinoma of 0830 – 0900 Keynote Address the Prostate Andrew Kinard Richard Greene, MD Harry W. Kinard, MD 1111 – 1118 A Model for Comprehensive Integrated Care: A 0900 – 1630 Resident Competition - Presentation of Urology Specialty Medical Home Research Papers Ryan Speir, MD0900 – 0926 Session I: Pediatrics 1118 – 1125 Discussion Moderator: Lisa M. Cartwright, MD 1125 – 1132 Prospective Evaluation of Medical Castration0900 – 0907 Upper Urinary Tract Abnormalities In Oeis: A Using Degarelix Followed by Transition to Case of Bilateral Kidneys Within a Left−Sided Leuprolide: Another Option for Initiating ADT? Omphaloecele Sac Jack Zuckerman, MD Raffaella Derosa, MD 1132 – 1139 The Effect of PSA Derivatives on Likelihood 0907 – 0914 Identifying Patients With Chronic Urologic of Disease Progression: Treatment Options May Disorders Requiring Transition From Pediatric Be Limited For Patients Who Progress On to Adult Urology Care Active Surveillance Cara Cimminno, MD MaryEllen Dolat, MD0914 – 0921 Should Prenatal Hydronephrosis That Resolves 1139 – 1146 To Screen or Not to Screen: An Examination of Before Birth Be Followed Postnatally? An Prostate Cancer Screening in a Community Analysis and Comparison to Persistent Prenatal Hospital and a Military Treatment Facility in the Hydronephrosis Same Township Patrick Scarborough Matthew M. Banti, MD0921 – 0926 Discussion
1146 – 1153 External Validation of the Epstein Very Low 1450 – 1530 Session IV: Laparoscopy Risk Stratification for Patients With Prostate Moderator: Brian Auge, MD Cancer in the CPDR Cohort Timothy J. Tausch, MD 1450 – 1457 Implementation of a Progressive, Module Based, Fundamentals of Robotic Skills 1153 – 1200 Discussion Training Program in Urology Residency Using the Da Vinci Surgical Systems Robotic Skills 1200 – 1300 AUA Young Urologists Forum Luncheon Simulator *Limit to urologists who are within 10 years of residency/fellowship David Stanley, MD 1200 – 1300 Lunch 1457 – 1504 The Dual−Console Surgical Robot System: Does It Provide Residents More Operative 1300 – 1420 Session III: General Urology/Trauma/ Experience? Reconstruction Matthew Mason, MD Moderator: Timothy Donahue, MD 1504 – 1511 Transcolonic Nephrectomy in a Porcine Model 1300 – 1307 Placenta Percreta: Recommendations for Necia Pope, MD Urologic Surgical Management Grant Evans, DO 1511 – 1518 Comparison of the Standard Da Vinci and Da Vinci Surgical Skills Simulator for Robot 1307 – 1314 Age Related Changes in Folate Homeostasis in Skills Acquisition an Nhanes Subpopulation Cordell Davis, DO Kevin Rycyna, MD 1518 – 1525 Transcolonic Hybrid Notes Nephrectomy: A 1314 – 1321 CT Evaluation of Asymptomatic Microscopic Survival Study In Pigs Hematuria in Adults Under 50 Years: Richard Knight, MD Is Intravenous Contrast Needed? Matthew Stringer, DO 1525 – 1530 Discussion 1321 – 1328 Effects of Anterior Urethroplasty on the 1530 – 1630 Session V: Testis, Bladder and Renal Perception of Ejaculatory Function Malignancies Jessica Hammett, MD Moderator: Kevin Rice, MD 1328 – 1335 International Multi-Institutional Experience With 1530 – 1537 Stage I Seminoma: Trends in Utilization of the Vessel-Sparing Technique to Reconstruct Adjuvant Therapy Using the National Cancer the Anterior Urethra: Mid-Term Results Database Erik Grossgold, MD Robert Kohut, MD 1335 – 1340 Discussion 1537 – 1544 A Single Surgeon’s Experience With Open Partial Nephrectomy 1340 – 1347 Remarkable Dose−Dependency of Radiation Megan Bing, MD Cystitis in a Rat Model: Repeat Cystometric Evaluation With Saline Alone and Potassium 1544 – 1551 Radio Frequency Ablation and Cryoablation Chloride Challenge Have Equivalent Efficacy Rates for Nicholas Kuntz, MD Management of Renal Mass Uzoamaka Nwoye, MD 1347 – 1354 Comparing the Incidence and Clinical Significance of Arterial Injury During 1551 – 1557 Discussion Varicocele Using Loupes vs. a Surgical Microscope 1557 – 1604 Adherence to Follow−Up In United States Air Marc R. Walker, MD Force Men With Testicular Cancer Matthew Stringer, MD 1354 – 1401 Testosterone Recovery in Poly−Trauma and Scrotal Injury in Patients From Operation 1604 – 1611 The Association Between Statin Medication and Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom Progression After Surgery for Localized Renal Molly Williams, MD Call Daniel Morilla, MD 1401 – 1408 Human and Economic Burdens and Consequences of Urogenital Cancer in the 1611 – 1618 Comparison of Outcomes After Minimally-Inva United States sive vs. Open Partial Nephrectomy Nabil Bissada, MD With Respect to Trainee Involvement Utilizing the American College of Surgeons 1408 – 1415 Metabolic Effects of Urethral Transection in a Natinal Surgical Quality Improvement Program Rabbit Model Sean Kern, MD Toby Lees, MD 1618 – 1625 Perioperative Intravesical Chemotherapy in 1415 – 1420 Discussion Non-Muscle Invasive Bladder Cancer: A Sytematic Reivew and Meta-Analysis 1420 – 1450 Break Mark Anderson, MD
1625 – 1630 Discussion 0935 – 0955 No: Limited Ischemia is Not Safe R. Houston Thompson, MD1700 – 1730 GU Bowl Official Tailgate Party 0955 – 1015 Yes: Limited ischemia is safe1730 – 1900 GU Bowl Dipen J. Parekh, MD Location: Kona Moku B & C 1015 – 1019 Rebuttal Tuesday, January 22, 2013 R. Houston Thompson, MD0630 – 0730 Breakfast 1019 – 1023 Rebuttal Location: Waikiki Ballroom Dipen J. Parekh, MD0630 – 1740 Registration/Information Desk Open 1023 – 1053 State-of-the-Art: Immunotherapy in the Setting Location: Kona Moku Prefunction of Genitourinary Cancers Eugene D. Kwon, MD0700 – 1000 Spouse/Guest Hospitality Suite Location: Milo One 1053 – 1103 Discussion 0630 – 1530 Exhibit Hall Open 1103 – 1122 Session VIII: General Urology Location: Waikiki Ballroom Moderator: Tammy Bloom, MD0730 – 0900 Session VI: Testis Cancer 1103 – 1110 Improving Medical Expert Testimony in Cases Moderator: Joseph Sterbis, MD Involving Urologists Steve Waxman, MD, JD0730 – 0751 Pro/Con: Treatment Choices for Stage Ia/b Seminoma 1110 – 1117 A Brief History of Air Force Urology and the Role of Usaf Wilford Hall Medical Center0730 – 0737 Radiation Therapy James Turlington, MD Dustin Boyer, MD 1117 – 1122 Discussion0737 – 0744 Chemotherapy Jeffrey Berenberg, MD 1122 – 1200 Session IX: Laparoscopy I Moderator: Sean Stroup, MD0744 – 0751 Surveillance Kevin R. Rice, MD 1122 – 1129 Techniques for Laparoscopic Partial Nephrectomy Without Clamping the Renal 0751 – 0821 Current Concepts and Controversies in Low Pedicle Stage NSGCT Joseph Clark, MD Joel Sheinfeld, MD 1129 – 1135 Robotic Pyeloplasty in Adults Over Fifty Years− 0821 – 0828 Management of Malignant Transformation Old: Outcomes Compared to a Younger Cohort Diagnosed at Initial Presentation Noah Schenkman, MD Kevin Rice, MD 1135 – 1142 Maximum Renal Sinus Fat Thickness on0828 – 0836 Robotic−Assisted Laparoscopic Ultrasound Imaging of Patients With Acute or Retroperitoneal Lymph Node Dissection for Chronic Hydronephrosis Testicular Cancer: An Update to Our Series Joseph Miller, MD Michael Santomauro, MD 1142 – 1149 Ureterointestinal Anastamosis Tattooing to 0836 – 0900 Testis Cancer Round Table Facilitate Surveillance and Treatment in Joseph Sterbis, MD Patients With Urinary Diversion Dustin Boyer, MD Joseph Miller, MD Jeffrey Berenberg, MD Kevin R. Rice, MD 1149 – 1200 Discussion Joel Sheinfeld, MD 1200 – 1300 Lunch0900 – 0930 Break 1300 – 1458 Session X: Prostate Cancer I0930 – 1103 Session VII: Kidney Cancer Moderator: Edith Canby-Hangino, MD Moderator: Paul Womble, MD 1300 – 1330 State-of-the-Art: Active Surveillance in Prostate 0930 – 1021 Point-Counterpoint: Ischemia Time in the 30-60 Cancer Minute Range is Safe in Dipen J. Parekh, MD Patients Undergoing Partial Nephrectomy: Yes or No 1330 – 1400 State-of-the-Art: Advanced Prostate Cancer R. Houston Thompson, MD0930 – 0935 Introduction Paul Womble, MD 1400 – 1430 State-of-the-Art: PET-Choline Imaging in Advanced Prostate Cancer Eugene D. Kwon, MD
1430 – 1437 Risk Factors for Complications After Prostate 0830 – 0915 Pediatric Urology in the Austere Environment Biopsy at the VA Ronald Sutherland, MD Ralph Orlando, MD 0915 – 1000 Panel Discussion on Controversies in the1437 – 1444 First 100 Cases at a Low Volume Prostate Diagnosis and Management of Pediatric Brachytherapy Institution: Learning Curve and Febrile Urinary Tract Infections and the Importance of Continuous Quality Vesicoureteral Reflux Improvement Andrew J. Kirsch, MD James Brown, MD Ronald Sutherland, MD Lisa Cartwright, MD1444 – 1451 Novel Use of the Capio Urethral Anastomotic Suturing Device: A 50 Case Assessment 1000 – 1030 Break James Brown, MD 1030 – 1100 Pediatric Anesthesia and its1451 – 1455 Discussion Neurodevelopmental Effects Joseph Luria, MD1455 – 1525 Break 1100 – 1227 Session XIII: Reconstruction I1525 – 1730 Session XI: Trauma Moderator: Karen E Smith, MD Moderator: L. Andrew Evans, MD 1100 – 1107 Buccal Urethroplasty as a Salvage Procedure: 1525 – 1555 10 Years of War Trauma: WRNMMC Perspective 10 Year Experience James R. Jezior, MD Matthew Mellon, MD1555 –1625 Combat Trauma Update for Urologists 1107 – 1114 Favorable Patient Reported Outcomes Kurt Edwards, MD Following Penile Plication For Wide Array Of Peyronie’s Deformities1625 – 1632 Genitourinary Trauma in Operation Enduring Steven Hudak, MD Freedom: The Landstuhl Experience L. Andrew Evans, MD 1114 – 1121 Harvest Site Wound Complications Status Post Autologous Pubovaginal Sling Using 1632 – 1639 Role of Ultrasound in the Evaluation and Abdominal Rectus Fascia, A Single Institution Management of Scrotal Blast Trauma in Experience Operation Enduring Freedom David Osborn, MD L. Andrew Evans, MD 1121 – 1128 Surgical Management of the Adult Retractile 1639 – 1730 Trauma Roundtable Testicle James R. Jezior, MD David Osborn, MD Steve W. Waxman, MD Timothy M. Phillips, MD 1128 – 1135 Surgical Management of Chronic Bladder Pain Michael W. Mcdonald, MD Following Hysterectomy or Cesarean Section Steven J. Hudak, MD David Osborn, MD Douglas Soderdahl, MD 1135 – 1145 Discussion1730 – 1830 Break 1145 –1152 Dramatic Effects of a Selective Beta3−1830 – 2200 Annual Off-Site Dinner Adrenergic Agonist on Indices of Neurogenic Location: USS Missouri Detrusor Overactivity Associated With Suprasacral Spinal Cord Injury Wednesday, January 23, 2013 Danielle Stackhouse, MD0630 – 0730 Breakfast 1152 – 1159 Heavy Smokers Are Less Likely To Be Dry 1 Location: Waikiki Ballroom Year After Retropubic Sling Surgery For Stress Urinary Incontinence0630 – 1200 Registration/Information Desk Open Jay Choe, MD Location: Kona Moku Prefunction 1159 – 1206 High Submuscular Placement of Urologic0700 – 1000 Spouse/Guest Hospitality Suite Prosthetic Balloons and Reservoirs Via Location: Milo One Trans−Scrotal Approach Steven Hudak, MD0630 – 1130 Exhibit Hall Open Location: Waikiki Ballroom 1206 –1213 Single Stage Reoperative Urethroplasty Emphasizing Excisional Techniques0730 – 1100 Session XII: Pediatrics Steven Hudak, MD Moderator: Scott Cuda, MD 1213 – 1220 Adjuvant Radiation Therapy Following0730 – 0830 State-of-the-Art: Update on Pediatric Prostatectomy is Not An Absolute Reflux Condraindication to Transobturator Sling Place Andrew J. Kirsch, MD ment But May Adversely Affect Outcomes Andrew Peterson MD, FACS
1220 – 1227 Translabial Ultrasound Detection in Urethral 1102 – 1109 Morbidity and Mortality of Octogenarians Sling Mesh and Reconstruction Following Open Radical Cystectomy Using A Forrest Jellison, MD Standardized Reporting System James Brown, MD1227 – 1330 Lunch 1109 – 1116 Changing Utilization of Neoadjuvant and1330 – 1700 Review of Posters Adjuvant Chemotherapies for Muscle−Invasive Urothelial Carcinoma After Publication of1730 – 1930 Moderated Poster Session Landmark Manuscripts Kirk Keegan, MD Thursday, January 24, 2013 1116 – 1123 Treatment Patterns and Survival Outcomes of Patients 50−Years Old and Younger After0630 – 0730 Breakfast Definitive Treatment For Urothelial Carcinoma Location: Waikiki Ballroom Breakfast of the Bladder Kirk Keegan, MD0630 – 1700 Registration/Information Desk Open Location: Kona Moku Prefunction 1123 – 1200 State-of-the-Art: “Early” Cystectomy Timothy C. Brand, MD0730 – 1000 Spouse/Guest Hospitality Suite Location: Milo One 1200 – 1220 Point-Counterpoint: Neoadjuvant/Adjuvant Chemotherapy for Upper Tract Transitional Cell 0630 – 1600 Exhibit Hall Open Carcinoma Location: Waikiki Ballroom 1200 –1207 Yes – Chemotherapy0730 – 1010 Session XIV: Reconstruction II Matthew Kaag, MD Moderator: Richard S. Stack, MD 1207 – 1214 No – Chemotherapy0730 – 0750 State-of-the-Art: Interstim Update Robert Sheffler, MD Karl J. Kreder, Jr., MD 1214 – 1217 Rebuttal0750 – 0810 State-of-the-Art: Practical Urodynamics for the Matthew Kaag, MD Clinician Andrew C. Peterson, MD 1217 – 1220 Rebuttal Robert Scheffler, MD0810 – 0830 State-of-the-Art: Pelvic Organ Prolapse Repair: Mesh vs. Non-Mesh: Where Are We in 2013? 1220 –1320 Manthos Residents’ Luncheon L. Dean Knoll, MD 1320 – 1430 Session XVII: Laparoscopy II0830 – 1010 Session XV: Andrology Moderator: Joseph Miller, MD Moderator: Donald Crain, MD 1320 – 1350 State-of-the-Art: Laparoscopy in Urology0830 – 0900 State-of-the-Art: Post-Prostatectomy Erectile Peter G. Schulam, MD Dysfunction John P. Mulhall, MD 1350 – 1430 Complications in Laparoscopy – Video Roundtable0900 – 0930 State-of-the-Art: Current Issues in Andrology Alexander J. Ernest, MD Robert C. Dean, MD Peter G. Schulam, MD Joseph Miller, MD0930 – 0937 Outcomes of Couples Undergoing Treatment For Infertility at a Military Healthcare System 1430 – 1520 Session XVIII: Stone Disease Compared to a Private Facility Moderator: James L’Esperance, MD Timothy J. Tausch, MD 1430 – 1455 Point-Counterpoint: Ureteroscopy vs.0937 – 0940 Discussion Percutaneous Nephrolithotomy for Large Stones0940 – 1010 Andrology Round Table Discussion John P. Mulhall, MD 1430 – 1435 Introduction Robert C. Dean, MD James L’Esperance, MD1010 – 1055 Break 1435 – 1442 Ureteroscopy Alexander J. Ernest, MD1055 – 1220 Session XVI: Urothelial Cancer Moderator: Sean P. Stroup, MD 1442 – 1449 Percutaneous Nephrolithiotomy Roger L. Sur, MD1055 – 1102 Incidence of Urothelial Cell Carcinomas in Patients With Known Germline Mutations For 1449 – 1452 Rebuttal Lynch Syndrome Alexander J. Ernest, MD Timothy Donahue, MD
1452 – 1455 Rebuttal FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 Roger L. Sur, MD 0700 – 0800 Breakfast1455 – 1520 State-of-the-Art: Tips and Tricks for Robotic Location: Kona Moku Prefunction Partial Nephrectomy Alexander J Ernest, MD 0700 – 0930 Registration/Information Desk Open Location: Kona Moku Prefunction1520 – 1550 Break 0845 – 1145 Mock Board Examinations1550 – 1700 Session XIX: Prostate II Location: Kona Moku A Moderator: Stephen A. Brassell, MD 0800 – 0845 Update on Penile Cancer1550 – 1620 State-of-the-Art: Quality of Life in Cancer Matt Kaag, MD Patients Shilajit Kundu, MD 0845 – 0900 Penile Cancer: Discussion and Questions Matt Kaag, MD1620 – 1627 Short Tandem Repeat DNA Genotype Analysis to Find Specimen Identity 0900 – 1000 Coding Tips and Tricks James Dow, MD Jared Heiner, MD1627 – 1634 Combined Pet/Mri Improves Diagnostic 1000 – 1015 Break Accuracy and Risk Stratification in Patients With Prostate Cancer:A Prospektive Phase III 1015 – 1100 State-of-the-Art: Update on Renal Cell Trial Carcinoma Christoph Sparwasser, MD, PhD Sean Stroup, MD1634 – 1641 Clinical Progression and Death in Men With 1100 – 1145 State-of-the-Art: Medical Management of Biochemical Recurrence Following Radical Metabolic Stone Disease Prostatectomy for Clinically Localized Prostate Joseph Miller, MD Cancer Raymond Lance, MD 1145 – 1215 Meeting Summary Joseph Sterbis, MD1641 – 1648 Anterior Tumors of the Prostate: Clinicopathologic Features And Outcomes 1215 Meeting Adjournment Justin Mygatt, PhD1648 – 1655 Virtual Reality Robotic Surgery Warm-up Improves Surgical Performance: A Prospective Disclaimer Statement Randomized Controlled Study Statements, opinions and results of studies contained in the pro- Timothy C. Brand, MD gram and abstracts are those of the presenters/authors and do not reflect the policy or position of the SGSU nor does the1655 – 1700 Discussion SGSU provide any warranty as to their accuracy or reliability.1800 – 2200 The Kathy and Preston Littrell Awards Banquet Every effort has been made to faithfully reproduce the abstracts as Location: Leahi Ballroom submitted. However, no responsibility is assumed by the SGSU for any injury and/or damage to persons or property from any cause including negligence or otherwise, or from any use or operation of any meth- ods, products, instruments, or ideas contained in the material herein.
general meeting H ot e l i N f o r m a t i o n i N f o r m at i o nRegistration/Information Desk Hours Marriott Waikiki Beach Resort and SpaLocation: Kona Moku Prefunction 2552 Kalakaua Avenue Honolulu, Hawaii 96815Monday, January 21, 2013 0615 – 1700 Main: (808) 922-6611Tuesday, January 22, 2013 0630 – 1740 Fax: (808) 921-5255Wednesday, January 23, 2013 0630 – 1200 Website: www.marriottwaikiki.comThursday, January 24, 2013 0630 – 1700Friday, January 25, 2013 0700 – 0930 Room Rate: $177.00 Hotel Deadline: December 17, 2012Exhibit Hall Hours Reservations: (800) 367-5370Location: Waikiki Ballroom Room RateMonday, January 21, 2013 0900 – 1730 SGSU has negotiated a discounted rate of $177.00 plus tax (currentlyTuesday, January 22, 2013 0630 – 1530 13.96%) at the Marriott Waikiki Beach Resort and Spa. An addition-Wednesday, January 23, 2013 0630 – 1130 al charge for people over 17 years of age is $50.00 per person perThursday, January 24, 2013 0630 – 1530 night.Spouse/Guest Hospitality Suite Hotel DeadlineLocation: Milo One The deadline to receive the SGSU group rate is December 17, 2012. SGSU encourages you to make your reservation early, as theMonday, January 21, 2013 0700 – 1000 hotel and discount block may sellout before this date. After thisTuesday, January 22, 2013 0700 – 1000 date, reservations will be accepted based on availability andWednesday, January 23, 2013 0700 – 1000 higher rates may apply.Thursday, January 24, 2013 0730 – 1000 Reservations Attendees are responsible for making their reservations by calling the e v e n i n g hotel at (800) 367-5370 or visiting this website: https://resweb.pass- key.com/Resweb.do?mode=welcome_ei_new&eventID=9771037. Functions Please reference the SGSU to receive the discounted rate.Tickets are required for all evening functions and must be purchasedseparately. Hotel Deposit & Cancellation Policy A deposit equal to one night’s stay is required to hold a reservation.President’s Reception These deposits are fully refundable if the hotel is notified 72-hoursDate: Sunday, January 20, 2013 prior to arrival and a cancellation number is obtained.Time: 1830 - 2030Location: Leahi Ballroom Travel &Attire: Business CasualEnjoy this year’s President’s Reception, where you can renew old t r a n s p o r tat i o nfriendships and make new ones while we celebrate the start of the60th Annual Kimbrough. Airport Information The Honolulu International Airport is approximately 9.3 miles from theAnnual Off-Site Dinner Marriott Waikiki Beach Resort and Spa or 20 minutes by car.Date: Tuesday, January 22, 2013Time: 1830 – 2200 Taxi Cab ServicesLocation: USS Missouri Several taxi companies operate at the Honolulu International Airport:Attire: Business CasualCost: $70.00 A8 Taxi: (808) 398-3623This year’s annual off-site dinner will be held on the deck of the USS Honolulu Taxi Service: (808) 699-9999Missouri in Pearl Harbor. Join fellow Kimbrough attendees for dinner, Star Taxi Hawaii: (808) 942-7827drinks and a tour as you marvel at the design and history of this remarkable ship. It will be an evening that you don’t want to miss! Taxi rates for a one-way transfer to the hotel cost approximately $35.00 - $40.00.The Kathy and Preston Littrell Awards BanquetDate: Thursday, January 24, 2013 Rental Car InformationTime: 1800 – 2200 Avis Rent-A-Car is the official rental car company for the 60th AnnualLocation: Leahi Ballroom James C. Kimbrough Urological Seminar. For reservations, pleaseAttire: Semi-Formal call (800) 331-1600, and use the code “J901055” to receive the dis-Cost: $65.00 counted rates.Come celebrate the great work accomplished by our staff and res-idents at this year’s awards banquet. Enjoy a great dinner and bid Parkingfond farewells to colleagues and friends until we meet again for the The Marriott Waikiki Beach Resort and Spa offers self parking for61st Annual Kimbrough. $30.00 per day. Please note that rates are subject to change.
About honolulu H A W A IIAt t r a c t i o n s Honolulu has many world-class tourist attractions, including the Aloha Tower - a major island land-mark, once the tallest building in Hawaii; Honolulu Zoo - housing an assortment of animals in naturalenclosures; the world-famous Waikiki Beach - home to a vast stretch of fine, white sand and goodsurfing; Kahaloa and Ulukou Beaches - second only to Waikiki Beach in terms of popularity; and theRoyal Hawaiian Hotel - one of the most famous buildings on Waikiki Beach.Other popular attractions in Honolulu include Diamond Head - offering fantastic ocean views from thecliffs; the Nuuanu Pali Lookout - a number of high cliffs boasting scenic views; the Punchbowl Crater -an extinct volcanic crater once an important sacrificial ground; Iolani Palace - a magnificent 19th-cen-tury palace; the State Capitol Building - an unusual landmark with volcano-like legislative chambers;the Falls of Clyde - a historic, fully rigged, four-mast ship; and the Byodo-In Temple - a grand replicaof an ancient Japanese Buddhist temple.Sh o p p i n g Oahu is a shopper’s paradise as well. You’ll find everything from open-air malls (Ala Moana Center is one ofAmerica’s largest outdoor malls) and high-end retailers to charming boutiques and local specialty stores.On the streets of Waikiki you can find everything from authentic Hawaiian crafts and lo-cal surf shops to stylish fashion and designer flagship stores. Waikiki shopping centers likethe DFS Galleria and the Royal Hawaiian Center offer a variety of items you can only find inHawaii, from ukulele and Hawaiian arts and crafts to designer fashion and high-end jewel-ry. Browse shops like Mana Hawaii and Aloha Army in the Waikiki Beach Walk for even moreunique gifts. All along the main strips of Kalakaua and Kuhio Avenues, you can explore a multi-tude of shops and boutiques as you treasure hunt for the perfect memento to remember your trip.D i n i n g / N i g h t l i f e Honolulu is literally loaded with eateries, restaurants and dining venues, especially in the downtownarea of Bishop Square, with its blend of easy going walk-in cafés and upscale venues, while Hono-lulu’s other downtown area of Chinatown is simply awash with places to eat at any time of the day ornight. Another hotspot for the hungry tourist in Honolulu is the aptly named Restaurant Row on thecorner of Punchbowl Street and Ala Moana Boulevard near downtown, while the Ala Moana and AlohaTower Marketplace shopping centers have scores of restaurants and cafés in all categories.W e a t h e r Honolulu has a very moderate climate with very little change of temperature throughout the year - theaverage high is 80-90°F and the average low is 65-75°F any time of the year. Water temperatureaverages 82°F in the summer months and 77°F in the winter months.The only noticeable variation in seasons is in terms of rainfall. On average, Honolulu gets less thanhalf an inch of rain in the summer months to almost three inches in the winter months.O u t d o o r R e c r e at i o nLocated at the southern end of Waikiki Beach, Kapiolani Park is one of Honolulu’s most popular parks,providing a range of sporting and picnicking facilities. Foster Botanical Gardens are most notable asthe oldest of Honolulu’s botanical gardens. This ancient 12.5 acre garden features a range of impres-sive trees over 150 years old, together with a wonderful collection of tropical plants. Sea Life Park,Hawaii’s marine sanctuary, is where you can swim with captive dolphins, journey into a state-of-the-art shark tank, and interact with marine life that call the waters of Hawaii home! Located on Oahu’sSouth Shore, Sea Life Park Hawaii is the only place in Hawaii to see these creatures in a captivesetting. Oahu also features eco adventures like rainforest hiking and ocean kayaking. Many otheroutdoor activities include snorkeling, scuba diving, fishing charters and golfing with spectacular viewsof the surrounding natural scenery and coastline.A r t s & C u lt u r eHonolulu has many excellent museums and tourists are strongly advised to look out for the BattleshipMissouri Memorial - containing the USS Missouri; the Bishop Museum - full of Hawaiian history andinformation about the city’s rich past; the Hawaii Maritime Center - showcasing the islands that makeup Hawaii; the USS Bowfin Submarine Museum and Park - home to an original WWII submarine; theContemporary Museum - housing a collection of works by contemporary Hawaiian artists; the Hono-lulu Academy of Arts - a varied gallery with important Italian Renaissance paintings and European art;and the Hawaii State Art Museum - a vast complex with many Hawaiian works of art. *Pre-registration deadline: January 10, 2013
Pre-registr ation form SGSU 6 0 t h A n n u a l J a m e s C . K i m b r o u g h U r o l o g i c a l S e m i n a r *Complete the registration form below OR register quickly and easily online at www.sgsu.orgPlease print clearlyName:_________________________________________________ Degree(s):________________________ Badge First Name: ________________________Address:_______________________________________________________________________________________________________ o Home o OfficeCity:__________________________________________________________________ State: ________________________ Zip: ________________________Phone: ________________________ Fax: ________________________ Email:_______________________________________________________________Also pre-register:o Spouse:________________________________________________ Badge First Name:_________________________o Guest:_________________________________________________ Badge First Name:_________________________o Guest:_________________________________________________ Badge First Name:_________________________MEETING REGISTRATION*All continental breakfasts and breaks are includedRegistration Categories Fee Total Costo SGSU Member $150 =$________(active duty military staff, fellows, residents & deferred residents)*Registration fee does NOT include membership dueso SGSU Member (non-active duty) $325 =$________*Registration fee does NOT include membership dueso SGSU Senior Retired Member $100 =$________*Does not need CME credito SGSU Senior Member $275 =$________*Receives CME Credito Non-Member Physician $510 =$________o Non-Member Resident/Medical Student $215 =$________o General Medical Officer/Flight Surgeon $150 =$________o Non-Member Allied Health Professional $160 =$________Industry – If you are an employee of industry, you must register in one of these two categories:o 2013 SGSU Promotional Partner or Exhibitor $510NOT a 2013 SGSU Promotional Partner or ExhibitorNOTE: If you are employed by industry and your company is not exhibiting at the 2013 SGSU annual meeting but would like to register to attend this confer-ence, please contact JP Baunach at (847) 264-5942 or by email email@example.com in the SGSU executive office to confirm your registration. # of Peopleo Spouse/Guest #________ x $125 =$________EVENING EVENTS (Not included in registration fee)Tickets are required for all evening events and must be purchased separately.Sunday, January 20, 2013President’s Reception # of tickets = ______ at $35 per ticket = ________ Tuesday, January 22, 2013Annual Off-site Dinner # of tickets = ______ at $70 per ticket = ________ Thursday, January 24, 2013The Kathy and Preston Littrell Awards Banquet # of tickets = ______ at $65 per ticket = ________ AUA Young Urologists Forum Luncheon # of tickets = ______ at $25 per ticket = ________*Limit to urologists who are within 10 years of residency/fellowship
Total Registration Fee $_____________Total Evening Event Tickets $_____________Grand Total $_____________OTHER EVENTS (Included in registration fee)Please let us know which functions you will attend:SGSU Business Luncheon (ticket required)(Physician and Allied Health Professional Members ONLY – ticket included in registration fee) Will you attend the SGSU Business Luncheon? o Yes o No One ticket is included in your attendee registration fee.SGSU Resident Luncheon – DATE (ticket required)(Residents ONLY – ticket included in registration fee) Will you attend the SGSU Resident Luncheon? o Yes o No One ticket is included in your attendee registration fee.Payment Information:The SGSU requires payment for registration fees and full payment of optional activities by check or credit card.o Check (payable to the SGSU) o Visa o MC o American Express Credit Card #:_______________________________________________________________________Expiration Date:________________CVV#:___________Name on Credit Card:______________________________________________________________________________________________________________BillingAddress:____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________The issuer of the card identified on this item is authorized to pay the amount shown as TOTAL upon proper presentation. I promise to pay such TOTAL (togetherwith any other charges due thereon) subject to and in accordance with the agreement governing the use of such card.Signature: ________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Registration Cancellation & Refund PolicyRegistration refund requests must be submitted in writing to the SGSU Executive Office by 12/20/12. All refund requests will be subject to a $50 processing fee.No refunds will be made after 12/20/12. Please forward payment to: SGSU Attn: Registration Two Woodfield Lake 1100 East Woodfield Road, Suite 520 Schaumburg, IL 60173-5116 Phone: (847) 517-7225 Fax: (847) 517-7229 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.sgsu.orgThe Executive Office of the SGSU manages registration for the SGSU Annual Meeting. Please call the SGSU office at (847) 517-7225 if you have any ques-tions. r e g i s t r at i o n i n f o r m at i o nRegistration Fee Includes: Refunds/Cancellations • Entrance to scientific sessions Requests for registration cancellations/refunds must be submitted in writing to • Continental Breakfasts the SGSU Executive Office by 12/20/12. All refund requests will be subject to • One ticket to the Business Luncheon (for Physician and Allied a $50.00 processing fee. No refunds will be made after 12/20/12. Health Professional Members only) • One ticket to the Residents Luncheon (for Residents only) Pre-Registrants • Refreshment breaks SGSU pre-registrants will receive a complete registration packet on-site at the • Entrance to GU Bowl registration/information desk located off the hotel lobby. The packet will include badges, social tickets, and general meeting information.Spouse/Guest Registration Fee Includes: • Continental Breakfasts • Refreshment breaks • One ticket to the President’s Reception • One ticket to Thursday Awards Banquet
EDUC A TION A L N e e d s & o b j e c t i v e seducational Needs ing these treatments. The field of prostate cancer is changing, withLaparoscopy is a rapidly evolving branch of Urology and has replaced increasing numbers of men with the disease being observed in ansome open surgical procedures. This session will address the cur- “active surveillance” manner in order to minimize treatment morbidity.rent issues in laparoscopy as well as how to manage complications in A lecture will address these issues and provide practical take-homelaparoscopy. management strategies. New imaging modailites are being utilized to characterize prostate cancer in an attempt to minimize morbidity.Endourology is performed using small cameras and instruments A lecture will discuss this. Additionally, managing advanced pros-inserted into the urinary tract. Via the urethra, the complete urinary tate cancer can be a challenge for our membership, so a nationaltract can be reached, enabling prostate surgery, surgery of tumors of expert will address methods of managing this complicated problem.the urothelium, stone surgery, and simple urethral and ureteral proce- Kidney cancer is increasing managed by partial nephrectomy whichdures. Attendees will learn about the latest state-of-the-art technology is commonly managed by clamping the renal artery, depriving it ofand procedures involved in this important area of urology. Specifical- blood flow. Debate occurs over whether such clamping is safe for thely, different methods for the treatment of large kidney stones will be kidney. Two experts will debate each other on this issue. Metastaticdiscussed. The treament of such large stones can involve varying kidney cancer is very difficult to treat. To brief our membership onmodalities, so this discussion will address the risks and benefits of the new treatment modalities available, an expert will lecture on theboth modalities. Additionally, different means of improving robotic par- indications and benefits of such treatments. Lastly, penile cancer is atial nephrectomies wil be discussed. This surgery can be difficult and rarely seen malignancy that never the less requires evidence-basedfraught with complication, so this session will help the urologists who practice to optimize outcomes. A lecture will focus on providing ourperform this operation learn how to improve their technique. membership with an update regarding the current best practices sur- rounding this cancer. Presently, discussions regarding cancer careThe trauma and reconstructive session will address the state of are increasingly focusing on quality of life. A national expert in thethe art for management of genitourinary injuries after penetrating field will describe the current state of research in this important arena.and trauma. This is especially topical for the urologist who’s facingdeployment to a war zone, which most of our membership has, or Educational Objectiveswill be. This will include lectures by urologists and a general surgeon After attending this meeting, participants should be able to:trained in trauma surgery. A series of complex cases will be present-ed and discussed as well. Further reconstruction issues that will be 1. Explain advantages and disadvantages of the variousaddressed include the use of mesh in pelvic reconstruction—a very treatment modalities for seminoma and non-seminomacontroversial issue at this point in urology. Interstim, a means of 2. Describe pros and cons of using limited ischemia in the treating both bladder inactivity and poor emptying, will be addressed setting of partial nephrectomyby an international expert with the intent of exposing urologists to 3. Explain the varying immunotherapies in use for thethis unique procedure. treatment of genitourinary malignancies 4. Describe the usage of active surveillance in the treatment of The pediatrics session will include an update of the vesicoureteral prostate cancerreflux guidelines. These guidelines were just recently released, and 5. Review the management of advanced prostate cancerthey advise based on an evidence based approach how this con- 6. Describe the usage of new imaging modalities in prostate dition may be managed. Management typically consists of conser- cancervative measures, and observation, or with medical treatment with 7. Describe the diagnosis and management and ofantibiotics, or with surgical intervention – which can be completed genitourinary injuries that result from combat traumaendoscopically, laparoscopically, or open. This discussion will take 8. List current trauma surgery approachesthe form of both a lecture and a panel discussion to obtain differing 9. Review state-of-the-art pediatric care on vesicoureteral opinions. Additionally, an experienced pediatric surgeon will discuss refluxhow to perform complex pediatric operations in an austere environ- 10. Identify salient issues regarding the neurodevelopment ment, something our membership may face when deployed to a war effects of pediatric anesthesiazone. Lastly, a pediatric anesthesiologist will discuss the impacts of 11. Explain the current indications and usage ofanesthesia on the pediatric brain. This is something that all of our neuromodulationmembers who perform pediatric surgeries need to understand. 12. Describe current state-of-the-art for complex genitourinary reconstructionAndrology is the study of the male reproductive system. The ses- 13. Describe the current controversies surrounding the usage of sions will focus on the best ways to manage erectile dysfunction after mesh in vaginal surgery.prostate surgery; a difficult to treat problem. As prostate surgery 14. Identify the latest management strategies forbecomes ever more common, its resulting side effects, to include post-prostatectomy erectile dysfunctionerectile dysfunction, become a more prevalent problem facing our 15. Identify the current state-of-the-art regarding the usage of membership. A lecture will also be given addressing other current early cystectomyissues in Andrology. 16. Describe current issues in urologic laparoscopy and how to manage intraoperative laparoscopic complicationsThe oncology sessions will explore current management of testicular 17. Describe the benefits and drawbacks of using percutaneouscancer. This is a malignancy where cure rates have risen dramatical- nephrolithotomy and ureteroscopy for large calculily over the past 30 years, and the emphasis has now shifted to look 18. Identify methods to efficiently and safely perform a robotic at how cure rates may remain high, while reducing how treatment can partial nephrectomyaffect quality of life. There will be lecture by a world-leading testis 19. List current issues surrounding quality of life in cancersurgeon regarding the care of nonseminomatous germ cell tumor patientspatients. A medical oncologist, radiation oncologist, and a urologist 20. Describe the current standard of care for the management will address the issue of how to manage Seminoma, a disease which of penile cancercan be treated with either observation, chemotherapy, or radiation. 21. Explain the current state of the art in the management of These issues are complicated for military urologists as those ac- renal cell carcinomative duty patients may have difficulty following intricate surveillance 22. Explain the metabolic management of stone diseaseprotocols that requires periodic labs, imaging and exams. The active 23. Describe current coding techniquesduty patient may deploy, or separate from the military in which caseestablishing continuity of surveillance programs may be challenging. AccreditationThere will also be a session that discusses the current role of “early” Visit the SGSU website for accreditation updates: www.sgsu.org.cystectomy for the management of bladder cancer. Traditionally, thisoperation has been performed following the identification of cancerthat has invaded the deep muscles of the bladder, however, there isincreasing evidence that outcomes can be improved if the surgeryis performed prior to the identification of such disease. Urothelialcancer is generally managed by surgery, however, there are someinstances in which the addition of chemotherapy is indicated. Adebate between two experts will address the controversies surround-
SGSU 1100 E Woodfield Road, Suite 520 Schaumburg, IL 60173-5116 Job posting SGSUUrology Practice OpportunitySan Juan Urology in Montrose, Colorado, is seeking a urologist to join a thriving community practice.The busy practice is general urology spanning the entire spectrum of urological services. Salary iscompetitive and guaranteed for the first year. There is also potential for student loan forgiveness.Partnership is offered after one year of employment. Montrose is a small but growing community withbroad practice opportunities. Our hospital was recently renovated with new emergency, inpatient, andICU facilities. The hospital has the newest model of the daVinci robot, the Si, and a very active roboticpractice. Green light laser, lithotripsy and surgical center ownership opportunities exist. Recreationalactivities are abundant. • Exceptional 85-member medical staff representing 19 medical specialties • 75-bed hospital with a newly constructed inpatient tower; including a new emergency de- partment, private inpatient rooms and up-to-date intensive care unit • ACCME accredited CME program certification with commendation • daVinci Si robot with active programThe population of our service area is approximately 60,000 people. The region offers unlimited out-door and cultural activities, including world class skiing (Telluride and Crested Butte), hunting, fishing,biking, hiking and so much more. You can walk or bike to work.Contact Dr. Craig Peterson at (970) 209-7152 or email CV to email@example.com.See more about our area under Physician Services, Physician Recruitment at http://www.montrose-hospital.com or www.sanjuanurologyonline.com.