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41st Annual41st Annual41st Annual41st Annual Fall ConferenceFall ConferenceFall ConferenceFall Conference September 17-18, 2015
Arrowwood Resort & Conference Center
The Minnesota Perinatal Organization Planning Committee invites you to attend our 41st
Annual Fall Conference. This unique multidisciplinary conference provides an opportunity
for perinatal healthcare providers from a variety of settings to meet
and increase their knowledge and skills.
Get away to the natural splendor of Alexandria, Minnesota, and the beautiful
Arrowwood Resort hotel, offering year-round recreational facilities and service that will
exceed the highest expectations. We encourage you to take advantage of this
chance to get away and reenergize yourself while learning new and emerging
information in maternal and child health.
Register now—seating is limited.
Thursday, September 17th 7:00 –
8:00am REGISTRATION, Continental Breakfast, Exhibits
PLENARY SESSION I
History of Childbirth: What we can learn from the past?
Jeanette M Schwartz, RNC, MA, IBCLC
Explore historical events that influenced current obstetrical practices. Identify two practices to
implement to improve birth outcomes. Define a ‘call to action’ for birth practices in the future.
10:15am Break, Exhibits
PLENARY SESSION II
Parent Refusal of Standard of Care Medicine—Considerations Unique in the Care of Newborns
Tara G Zamora, MD
Define standard of care medicine. List commonly encountered examples of standard of care medical
practices that are unique to the care of newborns. Describe common reasons for parental refusal and
address frequently encountered “controversies”. Explore the medical, ethical and legal implications of
parental refusal of standard of care medical practices through the review of selected case studies.
Lunch Sponsored by Children’s Hospitals and Clinics of Minnesota
CONCURRENT SESSION A
A1. Maternal Early Warning Criteria
Sandra L Hoffman, MS RNC-EFM
Describe the National Partnership for Maternal Safety Maternal Early Warning Criteria, and why these
parameters are important to know in providing safe OB patient care. Discuss the common clinical
conditions (e.g. sepsis, hypertensive emergency, hemorrhage etc.) that may be identified by Maternal
Early Warning Criteria and illustrate the importance of escalating care through case reviews. Discuss
strategies to keep patients safe who manifest maternal early warning criteria.
A2. Eliminating Needless Infant Pain
Stefan J Friedrichsdorf, MD, FAAP
Appreciate incidence of procedural pain in infants. Review the evidence for importance of managing
procedural pain. Describe importance of the four “non-negotiable” components of state-of-the art
procedural pain management: topical anesthesia, positioning, distraction and sucrose.
CONCURRENT SESSION B
B1. What’s Up with Down Syndrome Testing? A Discussion of Prenatal Testing Options and the
Importance of Genetic Counseling
Joy A Gustin, MS
Identify patients who should be offered prenatal testing. Facilitate discussion with patients regarding
prenatal testing options including noninvasive prenatal testing and the indications for testing. Help
patients understand the importance of genetic counseling.
B2. Considering what your baby is up against, what are you hoping for? Palliative Care for
Infants in the 21st Century
Stefan J Friedrichsdorf, MD, FAAP
Evaluate “top 10” myths in Pediatric Palliative Care (PPC). Underscore importance of interdisciplinary
team approach. Discuss that children referred to PPC usually live longer and better.
3:15pm Break, Exhibits
Teamwork and communication in the perinatal setting:
Jennifer Ann Tessmer-Tuck, MD What's all the fuss and what's in it for me?
Poor communication, lack of training and organizational culture are among the top causes of sentinel
events leading to patient harm in the hospital setting. Perinatal practices are complex,
multidisciplinary and multi-professional hospital environments that demand high levels of
communication and interdisciplinary coordination to prevent patient harm, especially during sudden
and life-threatening emergencies. In this lively and engaging session, you will be introduced to the
basics of TeamSTEPPS® teamwork and communication skills and be excited to bring these skills and
ideas back to your own perinatal unit. Objectives include: Explain the scientific basis for crew resource
management and communication training in the hospital setting. Identify the four core TeamSTEPPS®
principles of leadership, communication, situational awareness and mutual support. Acquire
TeamSTEPPS® tools and techniques that you can take back to your perinatal unit and implement
immediately. Challenge yourself to consider what a full TeamSTEPPS® implementation would involve
for your unit and consider how to make this happen in 2016.
Sponsored by Mead Johnson Nutrition
Friday, September 18th
8:00am Continental Breakfast
PLENARY SESSION IV
Implement the Best Practice for Cord Clamping: Timing is Everything
Becky L Gams, MS, RN, CNP
Kimberly K Popp, BSN, MAOL
Develop/describe awareness of delayed cord clamping research. Identify three benefits of delayed
umbilical cord clamping for term and preterm babies. Identify the guidelines of delayed cord clamping.
CONCURRENT SESSION C
C1. Physiologic Labor and Birth
Ann Forster Page, APRN, CNM, MS
Define physiologic labor and birth and why we should care about it. Discuss evidence-based
considerations of interventions that alter physiologic birth. Identify evidence-based steps to promote
spontaneous progress in labor and birth.
C2. Care of the Late Preterm Infant
Christina L H Falgier, MD
Define Late Preterm Infant and incidence of such in the US. List and describe potential neonatal
morbidities in the Late Preterm Infant. Explain management of these infants, including
recommendations for glucose monitoring and treatment of hypoglycemia.
CONCURRENT SESSION D
D1. Diagnosis and Management of the Morbidly Adherent Placenta
William Wagner, MD
Discuss risk factors that predispose to abnormal placentation. Identify diagnostic techniques. Discuss a
brief overview of surgical management.
D2. Breast Feeding and the Use of Human Milk
Nancy M A Fahim, MBBCH
Identify the unique properties of breast milk. List the benefits of exclusive breast feeding/breast milk
diet. Describe the steps towards achieving successful breastfeeding. Discuss the use of donor breast
PLENARY SESSION V
Chelsie A Bakken, MBA, BSN, BS
Identify components of resiliency. Describe evidence supporting the need for increased resiliency in
healthcare. Discuss the impact of resiliency on safety & quality. Discuss processes/resources for
1:00pm Box Lunch, Prize Drawing
Lunch sponsored by University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital
Speakers (in alphabetical order)
CHELSIE A BAKKEN, MBA, BSN, BS; Patient Safety Specialist, CentraCare Health/St Cloud Hospital
NANCY M A FAHIM, MBBCH; Assistant Professor of Pediatrics, University of Minnesota Masonic Children’s Hospital
CHRISTINA L H FALGIER, MD; Neonatology, Section Chair, Essentia Health
ANN FORSTER PAGE, APRN, CNM, MS; Nurse-Midwife Service Director, University of Minnesota Physicians; Nurse-Midwife
Director, University of Minnesota Medical Center
STEFAN J FRIEDRICHSDORF, MD, FAAP; Medical Director, Department of Pain, Palliative and Integrative Medicine, Children’s
Hospitals and Clinics of Minnesota
BECKY L GAMS, MS, RN, CNP; Advanced Practice Nurse Leader, University of Minnesota Health
JOY A GUSTIN, MS; Certified Genetic Counselor, CentraCare Health
SANDRA L HOFFMAN, MS, RN, BC; Clinical Practice Coordinator-Masters, The Mother-Baby Center, Allina Health &
Children's Hospitals and Clinics of MN
KIMBERLY K POPP, BSN, MAOL; Patient Safety Supervisor, Newborn Intensive Care Unit, University of Minnesota Masonic
JEANETTE M SCHWARTZ, RNC, MA, IBCLC; Clinical Director, HealthEast St. Joe’s and Woodwinds
JENNIFER ANN TESSMER-TUCK, MD; Clinical Program Director, Women and Children’s Services, Nort