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Roundtables (RT1)

Jan 23 | 4:00PM - 5:30PM

Roundtables (RT1)

DESCRIPTION

Discuss specific nutrition support topics during the Roundtables. Tables will be organized by topic and participants will have an opportunity to interact in small groups with faculty and peers. Each faculty presenter will meet groups for 25 minutes before participants are asked to move to another table for discussion on a different topic. Participants will have an opportunity to visit three tables.

LEARNING LEVEL: Basic for all Roundtables
UAN: No pharmacy credit
CE CREDIT: 1.5 hours for full session
(3 roundtables)

A. INCREASE THE FEEDS: HOW TO IMPLEMENT A VOLUME-BASED ENTERAL NUTRITION PROTOCOL AT YOUR FACILITY (RT1-A)

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Identify and apply techniques used in successful design and implementation of facility specific volume-based enteral nutrition protocols designed to improve nutrition delivery for critically ill patients

Rose DeLaGarza, RD, CNSC


B. MEASURES AND TOOLS FOR MALNUTRITION QUALITY IMPROVEMENT IN THE HOSPITAL (RT1-B) 

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Describe the critical steps for championing a malnutrition quality improvement initiative project in the acute care setting
  2. Use a set of tools including malnutrition eCQMs and a Quality Improvement Toolkit to advance best practices for malnutrition care
  3. Discuss lessons learned and best practices for successful malnutrition quality improvement implementation as experienced by a participant in the MQii Learning Collaborative in 2017

Sharon McCauley, MS, MBA, RDN, LDN, FAND

Angel Valladares, MPH

Sharon Cass, MS, RD

C. COMPOUNDING PARENTERAL NUTRITION CONSIDERATIONS FOR THE PARENTERAL NUTRITION COMPOUNDING CURIOUS (RT1-C)

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Compare methods for preparing compounded parenteral nutrition solutions
  2. Discuss safety considerations with compounding parenteral nutrition solutions

Todd Mattox, PharmD, BCNSP

Catherine Crill, PharmD, FCCP, BCPS, BCNSP


D. MANAGEMENT OF NUTRITIONAL ANEMIA (RT1-D)

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Discuss when to suspect nutrient-specific anemias and how to clinically identify them
  2. Compose appropriate therapeutic management strategies for nutritional anemias, including the use of medications and nutritional supplements

Mark Corkins, MD, CNSC, SPR, FAAP

Kyle Hampson, PharmD, CNSC


E. TO WEAN OR NOT TO WEAN? HOW DO I KNOW WHEN WE ARE READY? (RT1-E)

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Identify clinical indicators to determine hydration status and readiness to wean off parenteral support in the absence of strict intake/output measurements
  2. Apply methods described in clinical trials for decreasing parenteral support
  3. Monitor patients on parenteral support

Gabriela Gardner, RDN-LP, LD, CNSC


F. SAFE TRANSITION TO HOME TUBE FEEDING: CHALLENGES AND APPROACHES (RT1-F) 

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Summarize key criteria and factors to safely transition a patient from hospital to home tube feeding
  2. Identify the key elements of home tube feeding education to promote safety, efficacy, and quality of life for the patient and caregiver
  3. Discuss effective methods for home tube feeding education and share experiences

Arlene Escuro, MS, RD, LD, CNSC

Berri Burns, RD, LD, CNSC


G. AN INTERDISCIPLINARY APPROACH TO IDENTIFY AND MANAGE MALNUTRITION IN THE ONCOLOGY POPULATION (RT1-G)

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Speak clearly and confidently with key team members in a hospital setting to create an interdisciplinary approach for the quick identification and management of malnutrition in the oncology patient

Jessica Stauffer-Engelbrecht, MS, RDN, CSR, LD, CNSC

Kalli Castille, MS, RDN, LD, FAND


H. USE OF SKIMMED HUMAN MILK IN THE MANAGEMENT OF CHYLOTHORAX (RT1-H) 

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Discuss the nutrient analysis of skimmed breast milk fortified with Enfaport for use in infants with chylothorax

Brittani Clark, MS, RD, CD


I. ASSESSMENT AND FEEDING OF DISORDERED EATERS: CASES ON AUTISM, AFRID, BH-4, EOE, MENTAL HEALTH, PSYCHOSIS, AND TRANSGENDER (RT1-I)

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Identify resources and references for future use in assessment of these patient types
  2. Appropriately calculate calories and protein needs for the disordered eating types
  3. Review feeding alternatives for this patient type

Mary Turon-Findley, MS, RD, LD


J. DISASTER PLANNING FOR NUTRITION SUPPORT PATIENTS AND PRACTICES–AVOID CREATING A CRISIS (RT1-J)

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

  1. Describe components of a successful disaster plan for nutrition support practices and patients
  2. List resources that should be considered for inclusion in a disaster plan and/or response kit

Brenda Gray, PharmD, CNSC, BCNSP, VA-BC

Kevn McNamara, PharmD, CNSC