Speakers and Topics Include:
Margaret Allee, RN, MS, MSN, JD: “The Ethical Challenges in Organ Donation and Transplantation”
Jan Slater, JD, MBA: “Palliative Care opportunities and ethical dilemmas created by the Affordable Care Act".
Danny Cavett, Director of Pastoral Care, OUMC: “To DO or not to DO? Which is the question?” The Ethics Consultation
Rachel Franklin, MD: “Chronic, Non-Terminal Pain: Ethics and Risk Management at the Family Medicine Residency Program”
Robert Salinas, MD: “Clinical Ethics in Palliative Care Consultation: Reflections from the Bedside”
There is no charge for the webcast. Oklahoma Social Workers may receive 5 continuing education credits, including 3 ethics credits. To receive continiuing education credit social workers MUST register and complete the course evaluation at the close of the conference. Registration for the webcast closes November 5, 2014.
Attendance in person at the Samis Education Center Auditorium, 1200 Children’s Avenue Oklahoma City, OK 73104 is limited. For information email Stacy-Wigley at email@example.com.
Registration for attendance at the auditorium closes October 31.
Oklahoma Palliative Care Resource Center featured in OU Medicine Magazine.
To view article online: Scroll to page 49 after clicking HERE
What is "palliative" care?
It is "HOPE". . .
The Institute of Medicine (1997) defined palliative care as care which ". . .seeks to prevent, relieve, reduce, or soothe the symptoms of disease or disorder without affecting a cure."
Palliative care is medical treatment that is directed to "care" for the physical, spiritual and psychological needs of patients and support for their caretakers.
Palliative care should be available to both adults and children early in the course of any medical treatment, and particularly in treatment of serious, chronic illness.
It should be provided alongside any medical treatment intended to "cure" illness and continued to provide quality of life "care" when there is no cure.
Palliative care is the response to a patient's and family's hope for effective pain management and emotional comfort from physicians, nurses, social workers, chaplains and other health providers who never stop caring, who never give up on comfort, who always put the patient first. Palliative care is the "good news" in difficult times of serious, chronic illness.
Palliative care is not restricted to those who are dying. It is focused on the patient and caretakers to recognize the pain and anxiety which accompany serious, chronic, life-limiting illness. Palliative care should be available to both adults and children early in the course of any medical treatment.
to ". . . live while you're alive"
It Takes a Team: Communication Among Older Patients, Families and Health Care Providers . .video, Need to Know"Jane Carney
OUHSC Family Medicine Dog honored by American Medical Directors Association Foundation in the Caring Canine Calendar,
B.W. Winnicott, OU Physicians Family Medicine Center
Bow Wow Winnicott, named after British child psychoanalyst Donald Woods D.W. Winnicott, and known by children in foster care as "Winnie" is a soft-coated wheaten terrier. She assisted her owner, Annette Prince, in therapy with Native American children in foster care in Anadarko, Oklahoma, and also helped at inpatient psychiatric units for Childrens' and University Hospitals in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
Address inquiries to:
Annette Prince, Director
Oklahoma Palliative Care Resource Center