Perinatal Substance Use: Supportive Care for Infants, Mothers and Staff
29 AUG 2018
Perinatal Substance Use: Supportive Care for Infants, Mothers and Staff
Join your Indiana peer hospitals for a day focused exclusively on perinatal substance use and its significant impact on families, caregivers and communities. We are honored to welcome some of the foremost experts from around the country to discuss innovative, supportive care approaches designed to improve outcomes for families and avoid staff burnout for those charged with caring for this vulnerable population.

​Educational Objectives
At the end of the day, attendees will be able to:​​
  • Apply practical strategies in their facilities to respond to the opiate epidemic within the maternal/child population
  • Engage with local partners to identify strategies to address the perinatal substance use crisis
  • Understand how a statewide approach to perinatal substance use can lead to infrastructure development for improved outcomes
Target Audience​
CMOs, CNOs, maternal/child teams, neonatal teams, patient safety officers, risk managers, quality leaders, nursing caregivers and managers, case managers, care transition managers, social workers and others responsible for patient safety. Teams are encouraged to attend.​


Speaker Bios for 2018

Buus-Frank_Madge-e1441031280430.jpgMadge E. Buus-Frank DNP, APRN-BC, FAAN is a board certified neonatal nurse practitioner, and serves as the executive vice president and director of quality improvement and education for Vermont Oxford Network. Dr. Buus-Frank has been actively engaged in improving neonatal care for over three decades, practicing at The Children's Hospital at Dartmouth. Dr. Buus-Frank is an internationally recognized educator and consultant. Prior to her role at VON, she collaborated on the design, development and execution of innovative educational and clinical solutions for newborn intensive care units and health systems nationally and internationally. She was the founding editor-in-chief for Advances in Neonatal Care: The Official Journal of the National Association of Neonatal Nurses, a peer-reviewed publication dedicated to advancing the art and science of neonatal care, serving for five years in this capacity. She has been inducted as a Fellow of the American Academy of Nursing (FAAN) for her pioneering work in the field of neonatal care. Dr. Buus-Frank has a strong interest in improving the quality, safety and value of newborn care and serves as the faculty leader for VON quality improvement collaboratives.

manning.jpgJane E. Manning, MSN, RN received a BSN from DePauw University in 1971 and an MSN from Ball State University in 1992. She recently retired from IU Health Methodist Hospital after working there for nearly 46 years. Early in her career, she worked as a psychiatric nurse, later becoming the clinical instructor for the psychiatric area, providing orientation and staff development for the nursing and ancillary staff. Ms. Manning managed the Nursing Education department for 14 years, developing educational programs for all areas of the hospital. Subsequent roles included quality management, patient satisfaction/service excellence, nurse retention coordinator, and development officer for the Methodist Health Foundation. She facilitated IU Health's “Gift of Car​eGiving" program for 15 years and still serves as a facilitator in her retirement.  


Saia-Kelley-184x184.jpgKelley Saia, MD graduated from the University of Vermont College of Medicine in 2001 and completed her residency in Obstetrics and Gynecology at Boston Medical Center in 2005. Currently, Dr. Saia is an assistant professor of obstetrics and gynecology at Boston University School of Medicine and director of Project RESPECT, Substance Use Disorder in Pregnancy Treatment Clinic at Boston Medical Center. Dr. Saia is certified by the American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology and the American Board of Addiction Medicine. Established in 2006, Project RESPECT is a unique, multidisciplinary program designed to stabilize and treat pregnant women with substance use disorders. Project RESPECT is a regional and national leader in clinical care for this vulnerable and growing population combining high risk obstetrical care, psychiatric care, relapse prevention, social services, and peer support.



Registration
Register online by Aug. 22 at regonline.com/IHA2018PSU
Registration Fee: $50 per person, includes lunch
Payment Options: Payments can be made online by credit card. If paying by check, please indicate this payment option online and mail check by Aug. 22. Checks should be made payable to Indiana Hospital Association, 500 N. Meridian St., Suite 250, Indianapolis, IN 46204

Americans with Disabilities Act​
In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, we will make every reasonable effort to accommodate your request. For any special requests, please contact Laura Gilbert at lgilbert@IHAconnect.org before the meeting date.

Questions
Inquiries may be directe​d to Laura Gilbert at lgilbert@IHAconnect.org or 317-423-7793.​



Webinar recordings:  

In addition to the in-person event, we are hosting two webinars. To view the recording of the most recent webinar, The Least, Last, & Lost of a US Public Health Epidemic: Pregnant Women with Opioid Use Disorder presented by Tara Benjamin, MD, MS, FACOG, Assistant Professor, Clinical Obstetrics & Gynecology at the Indiana University School of Medicine, click here​. To download the slides, click here. The next webinar will take place on Oct. 10. ​



Topics and handouts from the 2017 meeting:

Creating a Culture of Success: Dying to Feel Better, Some Nursing and Psychiatric Perspectives About Caring for People with Substance Use Disorders and Their Babies
Claudia Burchett, MBA, BSN, RN, FACHE, NEA-BC, VP Patient of Services/CNO, Southern Ohio Medical Center
Theresa Ruby, RNC, MSN, IBCLC, Clinical Manager, Maternity Southern Ohio Medical Center
Southern Ohio Medical Center is in the epicenter of the opioid epidemic in Portsmouth, Ohio. Claudia and Theresa will share how their team has addressed perinatal substance use from a hospital and community perspective, including how they engaged staff.


Reconsidering the Standard Approach
Matthew Grossman, M.D., Assistant Professor of Pediatric​s/Quality and Safety Officer, Yale-New Haven Children's Hospital
Dr. Grossman will share results of his work using the Eat, Sleep, Console model to treat newborns suffering from opioid withdrawal. Using this alternative approach has helped significantly reduce the length of hospitalization for infants with neonatal abstinence syndrome (NAS) in his study.


West Virginia’s Response to the Perinatal Substance Use Crisis
Stefan Maxwell, M.D., Chief of Pedi​atrics, Directo​r of Neonatal Intensive Care Services, CAMC Women and Children’s Hospital and Assistant Professor of Pediatrics
Janine Breyel, Director of the Substance Use in Pregnancy Initiatives for the West Virginia Perinatal Partnership
Past Chair of WV Perinatal Partnership, Dr. Maxwell will share his experiences in developing procedures and protocols to address the perinatal substance crisis in West Virginia, a state that was known for having some of the worst health outcomes in the country related to low birth weight, infant mortality and teen pregnancy. Joining Dr. Maxwell is his colleague Janine Breyel, Director of the Substance Use in Pregnancy Initiatives for the WV Perinatal Partnership. West Virginia’s collaborative approach continues to yield positive results in the health of mothers and babies while impacting their environments, family situations and futures, and their work has served as a model as Indiana developed its pilot process.
​​


CATEGORIES:
Hospital; Member; Patient Safety; Administration; HR; Leadership; Operations; Workforce

Events co-sponsored by:  

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