Pediatric Care Series - Dermatology

Oakstone Clinical Update

Keep up with best practices and improve your diagnostic skill set in pediatric dermatology with this convenient CME program.

If your primary viewing mode will be on a computer or tablet, we recommend the Online Video package. In addition to online access, you will receive a USB with MP4 files. Use the USB to watch offline or import into iTunes and other media players and then synch to your mobile device, laptop or desktop. Plus you save $130 including standard shipping charges vs the DVD package.

    Video
  • Audio
  • Combo
595.0000
SKU: 218

Learn from Experts

Pediatric Care Series: Dermatology provides diagnostic tips for early recognition, evaluation and effective management of skin diseases in pediatric patients. Focusing on the best therapeutic options available for the treatment of various skin diseases and providing a state-of-the-art update on emerging clinical issues, this CME course will help you to:

  • Recognize serious skin infections
  • Minimize antibiotic resistance and treatment failures
  • Identify reaction patterns that can arise in response to viral syndromes
  • Select topical agents appropriate for management of skin infections like atopic dermatitis
  • Prevent spread of communicable skin infections
  • Formulate acne treatment plans while avoiding antibiotic resistance

Expand Your Skills

A comprehensive clinical update, this learn-at-your-own-pace course in pediatric dermatology provides a maximum of 10.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits and features unbiased content so you may confidently incorporate the latest guidelines and therapeutic options into your practice.

View our full list of Topics/Speakers, Faculty, Accreditation and Media Format information.

Quick Facts

Provider: Oakstone

Course Director:
Albert C. Yan, MD
The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia
Perelman School of Medicine
University of Pennsylvania

Credits: Earn a maximum of 10.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits

  • Scratching the Surface: Tips and Tricks for Dealing with Atopic Dermatitis - Adelaide Hebert, MD
  • Understanding Wart to Do About Molluscum - Markus Boos, MD, PhD
  • Hemangiomas and Vascular Anomalies - Albert C. Yan, MD
  • Pediatric Dermatology Emergencies/Skin Infections - Bernard Cohen, MD
  • Mountains and Molehills: When to Worry about Moles - Melinda Jen, MD
  • Slam Dunk Diagnoses: Sports-Related Skin Disorders - Marissa J. Perman, MD
  • Let's Blame a Virus - Patrick McMahon, MD
  • Acne Through the Ages - Lisa Arkin, MD
  • Doc, Will There Be a Scar? Scar Pathophysiology, Treatment, Rehabilitation, and (Eventually!) Prevention - Andrew C. Krakowski, MD
  • Mitey Treatments for Lousy Problems: Pediatric Skin Infestations - Lara Wine Lee, MD, PhD
  • Hair Today, Gone Tomorrow: Hair Disorders in Children - Sadaf Hussain, MD

Course Director

Albert C. Yan, MD

  • The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia
  • Perelman School of Medicine
  • University of Pennsylvania

Faculty

Lisa Arkin, MD

  • Pediatric Dermatology
  • American Family Children’s Hospital
  • Assistant Professor
  • Department of Dermatology
  • School of Medicine and Public Health
  • University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • Madison, WI

Markus Boos, MD, PhD

  • Assistant Professor
  • Department of Pediatrics
  • University of Washington
  • Seattle Children's Hospital
  • Seattle, WA

Bernard Cohen, MD

  • Professor, Pediatrics and Dermatology
  • Johns Hopkins Pediatrics
  • Baltimore, MD

Adelaide Hebert, MD

  • Professor of Dermatology and Pediatrics
  • The University of Texas Medical School Houston
  • Houston, TX

Sadaf Hussain, MD

  • Attending Physician, Dermatology
  • Boston Children's Hospital
  • Harvard Medical School
  • Boston, MA

 

Melinda Jen, MD

  • The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
  • Section of Dermatology
  • Philadelphia, PA

Andrew C. Krakowski, MD

  • Chief Medical Officer
  • DermOne, LLC.
  • West Conshohocken, PA

Lara Wine Lee MD, PhD

  • Medical University of South Carolina
  • Section of Pediatric Dermatology
  • Charleston, SC

Patrick McMahon, MD

  • The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
  • Section of Dermatology
  • Philadelphia, PA

Marissa J. Perman, MD

  • The Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia
  • Section of Dermatology
  • Philadelphia, PA

Accreditation

Oakstone Publishing, LLC is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

Oakstone Publishing, LLC is accredited as a provider of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center's Commission on Accreditation.

Designation

Oakstone Publishing, LLC designates this enduring material for a maximum of 10.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits ™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

Date of Original Release: October 30, 2016
Date Credits Expire: October 30, 2019
Estimated Time to Complete: 10.00 hours
Contact Hours: 10

The contact hours are inclusive of 1.5 hours of pharmacotherapeutics.

CME credit is awarded upon successful completion of a course evaluation and post-test.

Learning Objectives

Upon completion of this activity, the participant will be able to:

  • Describe the appropriate selection and use of topical agents for the management of atopic dermatitis
  • Discuss the options available and appropriate for treatment of molluscum and warts in children
  • Recognize when infantile hemangiomas and vascular anomalies are at risk for complication
  • Recognize signs of serious skin infections in order to initiate prompt treatment and prevent morbidity and mortality
  • Identify which melanocytic nevi are at risk for neurocutaneous involvement and risk for melanoma
  • Explain to patients and families how best to address and prevent spread of communicable infections among athletes
  • Illustrate the types of reaction patterns that can arise in response to important viral syndromes
  • Formulate appropriate treatment plans for acne patients while avoiding risk of antibiotic resistance
  • Explain to patients and families how best to address and avoid skin disorders that cause scarring
  • Distinguish causes of hair loss in children to direct appropriate therapy
  • Recognize presentations and propose appropriate treatments for the management of skin infestations in children

Intended Audience

This educational activity was designed for primary care clinicians, including but not limited to pediatricians, family physicians, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, and nurses.

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