2015 NJENA Emergency Care Conference March 18 – 20, 2015 Learn more and register online at www.njena.org New Jersey Emergency Nurses Association Join us for the 37th Annual Emergency Care Conference and Annual Meeting in Atlantic City, NJ on March 18, 19, and 20, 2015 The conference fee includes breakfast and lunch, educational sessions, entrance to the exhibit area, and social events for the day(s) registered. This activity has been submitted to the Emergency Nurses Association for approval to award contact hours. The Emergency Nurses Association is accredited as an approver of continuing nursing education by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation. CONFERENCE CANCELLATION AND REFUND POLICY The conference committee reserves the right to cancel any course or special event that does not meet minimum registration requirements. Topics and speakers are subject to change without notice. NJENA is not responsible for content. Refunds, excluding a 25% non-refundable processing fee, will be made for registration cancellations received prior to March 2, 2015. No refunds will be given after March 2, 2015. BADGES ARE REQUIRED AT ALL TIMES! TROPICANA CASINO AND RESORT REGISTRATION Would you like to stay overnight? A block of rooms has been reserved at a special rate of $65.00 per room, per night, single or double occupancy ($129.00 for Friday). There is a $25.00 charge for an extra person in the room - up to four people. Additional hotel service fees and state and local taxes may apply. In order to be eligible for the conference rate, participants must ask for the Emergency Nurses Association conference rate when making their reservation. Participants are encouraged to call 800-247-8767 and use a credit card to reserve the special Emergency Nurses Association rate. This rate is only guaranteed until March 1, 2015. Check-in time is 3:00 pm, check-out time is 11 am (there is a $50 late fee after 11 am). NJENA is not involved with or responsible for room assignments. All rooms are at the discretion of the hotel. 2015 Emergency Care Conference Committee 2015 NJENA President David Greenberg, BS, RN, CEN ECC Chairperson Ray Bennett, BSN, RN, CEN, CFRN, CTRN, NREMT-P Program Committee Anne Stefanoski, BSN, RN, CEN – Co-Chair Patricia Nierstedt, MS, RN, CEN – Co-Chair Virginia Kurz, MSN, RN, CEN, CNL Elizabeth Mizerek, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FN-CSA Jessica Trivett, MSN, RN, CEN, PCCN, EMT-B Hannah Gerke, RN Exhibits Committee Barbara Conicello, RN – Chair Brenda Braun, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN Anthony Filippelli, MSN. RN, CEN, NE-BC Brooke Zacheis, BSN, RN Logistics Marion Ingram, LPN – On Site Chair Joshua Isaacs, BSN, RN Don Trauger, MSN, RN, CNS, MICN Registration Committee Kathleen Findlay, RN, CEN – Chair Elizabeth McFarland, RN, CEN Cyndy Martinez, RN, CEN, CPEN H. William Miller, BSN, RN, PHRN, NREMT-P Susan Sunyak, RN, CEN Karen Donges, BS, RN Jim Richman, MHA, BS, RN, CEN For more information, or to register online visit: www.njena.org or email Ray Bennett: [email protected] Meeting at a Glance Wednesday, March 18, 2015 7:00 am – 8:00 pm 8:00 am – 5:00 pm 8:00 am – 12:00 pm 12:00 pm – 5:00 pm 5:00 pm – 8:00 pm 8:00 pm – 10:00 pm Registration Open Concurrent Pre-Sessions 101, 102, 103, 104 Concurrent Pre-Sessions 105, 106 Concurrent Pre-Sessions 117, 118 NJENA State Council Meeting Welcome Wine & Cheese Reception with Exhibitors Thursday, March 19, 2015 7:00 am – 5:00 pm 7:15 am – 7:45 am 7:45 am – 8:15 am 8:15 am – 9:15 am 9:15 am – 10:00 am 10:00 am – 11:15 am 11:15 am – 11:30 am 11:30 am – 12:00 pm 12:00 pm – 1:00 pm 1:00 pm – 2:15 pm 2:15 pm – 3:00 pm 3:00 pm – 4:15 pm 4:15 pm – 4:30 pm 4:30 pm – 5:00 pm 5:15 pm – 6:15 pm 7:30 pm – 10:30 pm Registration Open Breakfast at Opening Session Honor Guard & Opening Remarks Opening Session 201 Break with Exhibitors Concurrent Sessions 211, 212, 213, 214, 215, 216, 217 Break Fast Track Sessions 221, 222, 223, 224, 225, 226, 227 Lunch Concurrent Sessions 231, 232, 233, 234, 235, 236, 237 Break with Exhibitors Concurrent Sessions 241, 242, 243, 244, 245, 246, 247 Break Fast Track Sessions 251, 252, 253, 254, 255, 256, 247 NJENA Chapter Meetings NJENA Party – “Take Me Out to the Ball Park” Friday, March 20, 2015 7:00 am – 3:00 pm 7:30 am – 8:00 am 8:00 am – 9:15 am 9:15 am – 10:15 am 10:15 am – 11:30 am 11:30 am –11:45 am 11:45 am – 12:15 pm 12:15 pm – 1:15 pm 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm 2:30 pm – 2:45 pm 2:45 pm – 3:15 pm 3:15 pm – 3:30 pm 3:30 pm – 4:45 pm Registration Open Breakfast with Exhibitors Concurrent Sessions 301, 302, 303, 304, 305, 306, 307 Break with Exhibitors Concurrent Sessions 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, 316, 317 Break Fast Track Sessions 321, 322, 323, 324, 325, 326, 327 Lunch Concurrent Sessions 331, 332, 333, 334, 335, 336, 337 Break Fast Track Sessions 341, 342, 343, 344, 345, 346, 347 Break Closing Session 351 2015 NJENA Emergency Care Conference – Schedule of Events Wednesday, March 18, 2015 – Pre-Sessions 8:00 am – 5:00 pm 101 Certified Emergency Nurse (CEN) Review Jeff Solheim, MSN, RN-BC, CEN, CFRN, FAEN Successful completion of the exam indicates that the nurse has a knowledge base that exceeds his or her peers in emergency nursing, truly a badge of honor which is gained by only a minority of emergency nurses. This abbreviated review course will provide participants with over 100 practice questions. Participants will be given the opportunity to answer the questions; then the correct answer and rationale will be given. This will be followed by a quick lesson on the theory behind the question. Questions will span all clinical areas that are found on the exam. The day will provide participants with numerous hints and secrets for successfully navigating the exam. 102 Certified Pediatric Emergency Nurse (CPEN) Review Debra Potts, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN Mary Kate Funari, BSN, RN, CPEN The CPEN review course is designed to help prepare all emergency nurses who provide care to children and families for the comprehensive exam. As a participant, you will receive a complete overview of up-to-date pediatric emergency nursing practice, knowledge and content that is needed to successfully pass the exam. Sample practice questions will allow the participants to have a firm understanding of how best to navigate through study and preparation. 103 Emergency Nurse Pediatric Course (ENPC) Instructor Course Brenda Braun (course director) ENPC is a standardized, interactive course recognized internationally for providing the learner with core-level trauma knowledge and psychomotor skill experience. The instructor course is a one day course in which a ENPC Provider may receive ENPC Instructor Candidate status. Participants for this must have a current ENPC Provider card and should have received an “Instructor Potential” letter from the course director at their provider course. For more information and course registration materials, prospective participants for this course MUST contact the ENPC instructor course director, Brenda Braun, at [email protected] Once approved, the participant will be invoiced for the course. There will be NO onsite registration and walk-ins will not be accommodated. 104 Trauma Nurse Certification Course (TNCC) Instructor Course Dawn Specht (course director) TNCC is a standardized, interactive course recognized internationally for providing the learner with core-level trauma knowledge and psychomotor skill experience. TNCC integrates the trauma nursing process into the content. The instructor course is a one day course in which a TNCC Provider may receive TNCC Instructor Candidate status. There are pre-course testing requirements. For more information and course registration you must contact the Trauma Chair for the State of New Jersey, Dawn Specht, at [email protected]. Approval to participate in the instructor course is required and all fees must be received prior to the course. NO onsite registration is available. 8:00 am – 5:00 pm 105 Moving from the Bedside to the Boardroom: Transition from Staff to Leader Deb Delaney, MS, RN, CEN This pre-session will assist the nurse to recognize the difference between managing and leading. Financial metrics and their implications will be reviewed, as well as staffing models, and appropriate scheduling. What is your personal leadership style? Learn how to plan and implement successful meetings from a speaker who has experienced every role in the ED from transporter to director. 106 Core Disaster Life Support Emergency Medicine Dept. – Cooper Medical Center, Camden, NJ The Core Disaster Life Support® (CDLS) course is a competency-based, awareness-level course that introduces clinical and public health concepts and principles for the management of disasters and public health emergencies. The course incorporates the “all-hazards” approach to personal, institutional, and community disaster management through the use of two unique mnemonics, the PRE-DISASTER Paradigm™ (which applies to event mitigation and preparedness) and the DISASTER Paradigm™ (which applies to event recognition, response, and recovery). 12:00 pm – 5:00 pm 117 Can Severe Stress, Burnout, or PTSD Find Emergency Nurses? Well, It Found Me! Eric Clauss, MSN, RN Who better to learn from about the experience of traumatic stress, burnout, or severe stress than someone who has survived these and thrived? Learn about stress syndromes; severe stress in healthcare workers, and the cumulative effects of stress that we often ignore. Strategies for managing stress in both short and long term will be discussed. 118 Zero Tolerance, Workplace Violence and the Law Sandi Tetler, BSN, RN Maria Gigante, MSN, RN, FNP, CEN Mark Philippy, BA Not only do we see it too often, but many of us are or have been victims of workplace violence. Are you aware of your surroundings at work? Can you identify triggers and early warning signs of aggression? Data from ENA’s survey on violence against nurses will be shared. 5:00 pm – 8:00 pm NJENA State Council Meeting All attendees are welcome to attend the NJENA State Council Meeting. Come enjoy a nice dinner and celebrate our achievements. Discover how you can become involved in the New Jersey Emergency Nurses Association. 8:00 pm – 10:00 pm Welcome Wine and Cheese Reception with Exhibitors This event is held in the Exhibit Hall and is an excellent venue to see new products and network with peers. Our exhibitors help keep the cost of this conference reasonable so please take this opportunity to thank them for their support. Come and join us for a nightcap with our vendors! 2015 NJENA Emergency Care Conference – Schedule of Events Thursday, March 20, 2015 7:15 am – 7:45 am Breakfast at Opening Session (Swan Ballroom) 7:45 AM – 8:15 AM Honor Guard and Opening Remarks David Greenberg, BS, RN, CEN – 2015 NJENA State President Ray Bennett, BSN, RN, CEN, CFRN, CTRN, NREMT-P – 2015 ECC Chairperson Matt Powers, MS, BSN, RN, MICP, CEN – 2015 National President, ENA 8:15 am – 9:15 am 201 Opening Session: The American Nurse Project Carolyn Jones The American Nurse Project is the brainchild of Carolyn Jones, who was so impressed with the caring role of the nurses who cared for her that she chose to share her experience with others. The project aims to elevate the voice of nurses in the country by capturing their personal stories through photography and film. The photographs and narratives inspire audiences to think about nurses in a way they never have before. 9:15 am – 10:00 am ~ Break with Exhibitors 10:00 AM – 11:15 AM 211 The Importance of Nursing Leadership during ED Design Jon Huddy, AIA, NCARB, BA MA Arch. Nursing needs to be the driving force behind ED design. An architect with experience designing hundreds of successful EDs will discuss the history, as well as the future of ED design, including what has worked in Europe and is applicable to the USA. See what the next 20 years holds in the design of our workplace. 212 Partnership for Patients: New Jersey Healthcare Engagement Network Shannon Davila, MSN, RN, CIC, CPHQ Nancy Winter, MSN, RN, NE-BC The NJ Healthcare Engagement Network has a mission to reduce avoidable HACs (hospital acquired conditions). These include CLABSI, CAUTI, falls, pressure ulcers, VTE, VAP, EED, SSI, ADE and readmissions. Learn what did and didn’t work to help achieve the network goals. 213 Back to the Basics of Advanced Pharmacology Anthony Angelow, MSN, APN, ACNP-BC, AGACNP-BC, CEN From the general principles of advanced pharmacology to the fundamentals of evidence based guidelines in prescribing, you’ll hear much of what you need to know about pharmacotherapeutics. 10:00 am – 11:15 am 214 Traumatic Head Injury in the Pediatric Population Dawn Tortajada, MS, APN Those little bodies have big heads, and traumatic head injuries in the pediatric population is a common occurrence in the ED. Discover new information in the care of this population, from prevention to rehabilitation and long term recovery. 215 Sepsis: Fast, Furious and Deadly! Shelley Cohen, MSN, RN, CEN A diagnosis of sepsis requires all our attention as we race to beat this perfect storm. SIRS vs. sepsis, bundling concepts and age specific care are included. 216 Ethics in Practice: A Blurred Line between Right and Wrong Jeff Solheim, MSN, RN-BC, CEN, CFRN, FAEN Although it is often unnoticed, emergency nurses are faced with ethical dilemmas nearly every time they work. In the fast-moving pace of an ED, nurses become accustomed to making ethical decisions with very little forewarning and there are other times when situations arise which challenge the nurse and may leave her or him feeling vulnerable. This presentation uses real life ethical dilemmas as the framework for discussing ethics, and will give participants the tools to use when facing ethical challenges in the workplace. 217 The Tragedy of Teen Suicide Kevin McFarlane, BSN, RN, CEN, CPEN Why is suicide so attractive to teenagers? Are we aware of the correlation between mental health issues and suicide? ED nurses frequently care for those who have attempted suicides. Let’s intervene to reduce the successful suicide statistics and improve the care of those teens at risk. 11:15 am – 11:30 am ~ Break 11:30 am – 12:00 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 221 EndoCringe No More! Understanding Thyroid Emergencies Joyce Foresman-Capuzzi, MSN, RN, CCNS, CEN, CPEN, CTRN, CCRN, CPRN, SANE-A, AFN-BC, EMT-P, FAEN A thyroid emergency is not the most commonly seen illness in the ED. Review basic anatomy and physiology of that little butterfly-shaped gland and some of the critical conditions that occur when it malfunctions. 222 Not Near the Box: Maximizing Resources through Cross Training Mary Alice Vanhoy, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, NR-P, FAEN What are your facility’s staffing patterns? What happens when one of your staff calls out? Is someone else available to fill that role? Hear about the development of a winning cross-training tool and how your facility might develop their own initiative. 223 The Technology Transformation Mary Jagim, MS, RN, CEN, FAEN The multiple new technologies emerging every year create a challenge to the healthcare provider. Which ones have a positive impact on your patient in areas such as workflow, safety, preparedness and resource management? 11:30 am – 12:00 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 224 Differentiating Anemia, Part 1 Theresa Campo, DNP, NP-C, ENP-BC In Anemia part 1, the basics of anemia including review of the CBC will prepare the learner to better understand the conditions reflective in those abnormal values. Attendance at Anemia Part 1 is strongly recommended for those planning to attend Anemia Part 2. 225 PTSD – Not Just Some Initials – A Real Life-Altering Journey Eric Clauss, MSN, RN What are the phases of stress and how do they manifest in healthcare workers? Do you know how stress affects your own work and well-being? Identify actions that will support your colleagues reducing stress and burnout. 226 Assessing and Managing Medical Ocular Emergencies Elizabeth Mizerek, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FN-CSA Identify and plan for the care of those patients who present with medical ocular emergencies ranging from glaucoma to retinal artery occlusion. 227 Winter Emergencies: Frostbite Mary Stauss, MSN, RN, CEN Exposure to cold creates physiological changes that are affected by a variety of patient related situations, from age to co-morbidities. Accurately identify frostbite and address the re-warming process appropriately. 12:00 pm – 1:00 pm ~ Lunch 1:00 pm – 2:15 pm 231 Ventilator Management Jeff Solheim, MSN, RN-BC, CEN, CFRN, FAEN What’s the difference between CPAP and BiPAP? What is the purpose and danger of using PEEP? When is SIMV more therapeutic than assist control? How would altering tidal volume affect a patient’s blood pressure? This session will provide ED nurses with the core concepts of ventilator management. 232 Toto, It’s Not the 60s Anymore: Drug Abuse in the Digital Age Andrew McLuckie, BSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, CCIT As the times change, so do the illegal substances available for abuse by our patients. These new homemade and non-traditional substances made into illicit drugs may be more difficult to control than more commonly misused drugs. What are the signs and symptoms of impairment or overdose with these lesser known substances? 233 Radiology Overview: What to Order, When and Basic Radiograph Interpretation Theresa Campo, DNP, NP-C, ENP-BC The decision a practitioner makes when ordering radiologic studies in the ED can make a significant difference in the care of any ED patient. Compare the safety, cost, amount of radiation exposure, and invasiveness of the most commonly ordered radiologic studies. 1:00 pm – 2:15 pm 234 Code O’Baby Kathleen Evanovich Zavotsky, MS, RN, CCRN, CEN, ACNS-BC Anthony Filippelli, BSN, RN, CEN, NE-BC Kathleen Mahoney, MSN, RN, APN, RNC-OB Knowing that there are at least 2 lives involved, the last thing we want to hear is a code on OB. Using information from a staff educational-needs assessment, the team developed a successful Code OB plan to address the care of both mother and baby (babies) in this precarious situation. 235 The Airway: From Triage to Disposition Shelley Cohen, MSN, RN, CEN A = Airway, the first component of assessment, and one that needs ongoing monitoring. In pediatric, adult and geriatric scenarios, there are red flags to warn the nurse that the airway is compromised and crisis is imminent. Learn what measures ED nurses can take to prevent a potentially poor outcome. 236 Change Is So Good, You Go First Deb Delaney, MS, RN, CEN Stuck in a rut is not the best place to be when nothing around us is static. Most of us like to see change but hesitate to make the initial move toward something different. Be the first to implement positive change and help to sustain the gain. 237 T=Toxins Samuel LaCapra, MD Can you identify the potentially poisoned patient? Can you match the appropriate toxidrome to the best treatment or antidote? Which toxins causing the PEA can result in cardiac arrest? How much do you know about the New Jersey Naloxone program? 2:15 pm – 3:00 pm ~ Break with Exhibitors 3:00 pm – 4:15 pm 241 What Were You Thinking? Effectively Teaching Critical Thinking Charles Kunkle, MSN, RN, CEN, BC-NA Critical thinking; critical reasoning; critical judgment: these 3 concepts aren’t all the same. Assess your own critical thinking skills and develop personal tools for self-actualization, then use your new-found knowledge to make decisions that will your ED “shine”. 242 Hemodynamic Monitoring in the ED: A-lines & CVPs Mary Stauss, MSN, RN, CEN This is an overview of the principles of hemodynamic monitoring, its purpose & indications for use in the ED. Pressure waveforms and normal parameters will be reviewed. Nursing care of the patient with arterial and CVP lines will be discussed. 3:00 pm – 4:15 pm 243 Nurse vs. Goliath: Success through Advocacy Mary Jagim, MSN, RN, CEN, FAEN Patients depend on their nurses to advocate for them throughout the continuum of care. To be successful each nurse must know the issues that currently impact emergency nursing practice; the reliable sources for information on these issues and how to conduct the most effective advocacy conversation. 244 Did I Just Hear… ”Pediatric Code Stroke”? Jennifer Bondarew, RN, ASN Anthony Filippelli, BSN, RN, CEN, NE-BC Adriana Senatore, MSN, RN, CPNP Stroke is possible at any stage throughout the lifespan, with the youngest victims still in utero. Incidence of pediatric stroke is higher than widely thought. Identify symptoms that mask stroke and review stroke signs and symptoms specific to the pediatric population. 245 Impacting Emergency Nursing Practice with Geriatric Care Guidelines Dawn Specht, PhD, RN, APN ENA developed geriatric care guidelines based on the research that in 2010, over 40 million Americans were over the age of 65, and that the population over 85 is growing at a rate of almost 3 times the general population. The purpose of these Geriatric Emergency Department Guidelines is to provide a standardized set of strategies that can effectively improve the care of the geriatric population and which are feasible to implement in the ED. Is your ED prepared for the influx of geriatric patients? 246 The Many Tones of Hyponatremia Anthony Angelow, MSN, APN, ACNP-BC, AGACNP-BC, CEN We may think we know all about electrolytes but there’s more to hyponatremia than you think. Can you identify and treat the patients presenting with hyponatremia in your ED? 247 A Scream for Help: Understanding Self Injury Kevin McFarlane, BSN, RN, CEN, CPEN Why is self-injury so attractive to the younger generation? How often is it a precursor to suicide? Which patient is most likely to feel the hopelessness that leads to self- harm? Learn how to identify and manage this vulnerable population in your ED. 4:15 pm – 4:30 pm ~ Break 4:30 pm – 5:00 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 251 Emergency Nursing Review Kathy Carlson, MSN, RN, CEN, FAEN Review test-taking strategies, discuss the 2011 BCEN blueprint and item analysis utilizing the nursing process. 4:30 pm – 5:00 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 252 ON the CUSP: Stop CAUTI in the ED – The Intervention Shannon Davila, MSN, RN, CIC, CPHQ Nancy Winter, MSN, RN, NE-BC The Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ) Culture of Unit Safety Program (CUSP) collaborative has successfully implemented change to reduce CAUTI. Results from the national as well as the NJ perspective and some of the steps to success will be shared. 253 Differentiating Anemia, Part 2 Theresa Campo, DNP, NP-C, ENP-BC Learn to differentiate between the many types of anemia, the signs and symptoms and the definitive treatments of each. Attendance at Anemia Part 1 is strongly recommended for those planning to attend Anemia Part 2. 254 Peripartum Cardiac Arrest in the ED: Special Considerations for Mom, Baby & Nurse Joyce Foresman-Capuzzi, MSN, RN, CCNS, CEN, CPEN, CTRN, CCRN, CPRN, SANE-A, AFN-BC, EMT-P, FAEN There are a variety of causes contributing to maternal cardiac arrest. Prepare for the emergency delivery and possible emergent C-section in your ED. 255 Selecting Talent in the ED Ryan Oglesby, PhD, RN, CEN, NEA-BC Selecting the right talent for the ED positively impacts operational performance. What are the best practices in the hiring selection process? What is the importance of the first 90 days in the department? 256 Code Silver: Active Shooter in the ED Andrew McLuckie, BSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, CCRN, CCIT One cannot downplay the importance of situational awareness and of recognizing the signs of impending violence. Active shooter scenarios have become more frequent, increasing the need for adequate preparation and planning for such an event. 257 Who Invited the Millennials? Collaboration among Generations Deb Delaney, MS, RN, CEN The current healthcare workforce spans several generations, each with its own unique social issues, workplace values and defining influences. Identify common motivators and their effect on our behavior for each of these generations. 5:15 pm – 6:15 pm NJENA Chapter Meetings 7:30 pm – 10:30 pm NJENA 37th Anniversary Party “Take Me Out to the Ball Park”. Spring training will be in full swing, please come dressed supporting your favorite Major League Baseball team! 2015 NJENA Emergency Care Conference – Schedule of Events Friday, March 21, 2015 7:30 am – 8:00 am Breakfast with Exhibitors in the Exhibit Hall 8:00 am – 9:15 am 301 Dance as a Metaphor for Leadership: Learning to Dance and Lead for Life Jeanne J. Venella, DNP, MS, RN, CEN, CPEN Ryan Oglesby, PhD, RN, MHA, CEN, NEA-BC Like dancing, you know good leadership when you see it. And just like dancing, it takes practice, hard work and dedication. Leadership, like learning to dance, is about figuring out who you are and what you are passionate about. As we learn to lead and dance, we learn to change, engage and inspire followers. Identify how dancing and leadership can impact quality, safety, staff engagement and financial results in the Emergency Department. 302 Code Black: Responding to and Treating Blast Trauma John Chovanes, DO Blast trauma is not commonly seen in most of our EDs, but recent blast incidents have made us more aware of the importance of being prepared. Discussion will include the mechanisms of blast injuries, systems affected; and the sequel of blast trauma. Also discussed will be the unique threats to the healthcare provider caring for blast-injured patients. 303 Geriatric Medication Consideration Dawn M. Specht, PhD, RN, APN Learn the systematic steps of initial assessment and subsequent reassessment of the geriatric trauma patient. Explain anatomical and physiological aspects of caring for the injured geriatric patient. Case studies will discuss mechanisms, patterns of injury, the role of vital signs, and recognition of shock, fluid resuscitation parameters, as well as management and interventions for this challenging trauma patient. 304 What’s New in the Literature? Updates on Emergency Care Mark A. Merlin, DO Stay current by reviewing recent literature findings regarding 3 types of patients commonly presenting to the Emergency Department. Do you know how to care for trauma patients receiving tranexamic acid? Learn why and how common drugs in emergency care are now being given intranasally. 305 CSI for the Health Care Provider Angela Alexander, MSN, RN, CEN, SANE- A, SANE-P, AFN-BC Emergency nurses must have an understanding and ability to identify injuries and collect evidence for possible criminal and civil cases. This presentation will provide an understanding of techniques for collecting and preservation of evidence through case studies of gunshot and stab wounds, domestic violence, and child abuse. 8:00 am – 9:15 am 306 Organ and Tissue Donation: The Gift of Life Barbara J. Turci, CPTC, RN Understand the clinical aspects of the donation and recovery process and the role of the emergency nurse in complying with federal and state requirements. Assure that every opportunity is taken to save and enhance lives through donation. 307 Is this Patient Medically Cleared? Marylou Killian, DNP, RN, FNP-BC, CEN Medical Clearance is an essential aspect of caring for patients with behavioral emergencies. This presentation will review components of medical clearance exams and conditions that may present as behavioral emergencies. 9:15 am – 10:15 am ~ Break with Exhibitors 10:15 am – 11:30 am 311 What Do You Mean, “We Don’t Have Any Epi”? National Drug Shortages Affecting Emergency Services and What’s Being Done About It Kathy S. Robinson, MHA, RN, FAEN Understand the causes of ongoing drug shortages affecting emergency, transport, and critical care settings. Identify common medications affected by national drug shortages and identify strategies being implemented at the local, state and federal level to deal with the crisis. 312 Introduction to the LGBT Patient and Co-Worker, Part 1 T. Jibri Douglas, BS Become familiar with the most common gender identities and sexual orientations seen in the LGBTQ community. Recognize how LGBTQ patients perceive healthcare and how LGBTQ patients are treated within healthcare settings. Learn how to ask sexual orientation and gender identity questions in a medical history and deliver LGBTQ patient-centered care. 313 Child Maltreatment: Your Voice Saves Lives Dawn Tortajada, MS, RN, APN Your actions can save lives by identifying types of child maltreatment through review of signs and symptoms of presentation. Discuss state and organizational reporting mandates and procedures. Learn how to incorporate prevention strategies into your emergency care. 314 Killer Coughs: Emerging Diseases Mary Alice Vanhoy, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, NR-P, FAEN New infections or re-emerging infections? Learn factors that affect the emergence of life-threatening diseases. Discuss the clinical presentation of diseases such as Pertussis and Hantavirus. MERS-CoV: What is it and how does it impact health care providers? 10:15 am – 11:30 am 315 Managing Head Trauma by the Books Jean Proehl, MN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FAEN Head trauma is a common presentation to all of our ED’s. Review key assessment parameters of head trauma in pediatric, adult and older adult patients. What are the top priority interventions for management of head trauma patients in the ED? Upon discharge, discuss post-discharge monitoring and injury prevention strategies. 316 Early Intervention for the Agitated Patient Marylou Killian, DNP, RN, FNP-BC, CEN The acutely agitated patient impacts the entire emergency department and presents unique challenges for the emergency nurse. This presentation will review the effects of agitation in the ED and how to develop a plan of care for early intervention. 317 Curbside to Bedside: Pulling it all Together for the Trauma Patient Patricia Nierstedt, MS, RN, CEN Joseph Solda BSN, RN, CFRN Identify pre-hospital and trauma center measures that may improve the outcome of the trauma patient. Review the importance of pre-hospital notification and hand-off of patients on arrival for an organized transition of care. Through case studies, discuss lessons learned, and changes that can be made in your ED. 11:30 am – 11:45 am ~ Break 11:45 am – 12:15 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 321 Blow by Blow, Effective COPD Management Anthony M. Angelow, MSN, APN, ACNP-BC, AGACNP-BC, CEN Appropriate assessment and initiation of pharmacologic treatment of COPD in the ED improves management of the disease process and the outcome for the patient. Learn strategies in managing these patients. 322 Early Goal Directed Therapy for Sepsis: Review and Updates Mary Stauss, MSN, RN, CEN This lecture will discuss the etiology and pathology of sepsis. You will gain a thorough understanding of early goal directed therapy and recent changes in treatment protocols. You will discuss the ED nurses role in the 3 & 6 hour resuscitation bundles. 323 The Ins and Outs of the National Institute Stroke Scale Igor Rybinnik, MD The NIHSS stroke scale is a standardized tool for assessment of ischemic stroke. Discussion will include correlation with patient outcomes, discharge planning and family education. 11:45 am – 12:15 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 324 Not Always Eclampsia… Seizures in the Pregnant Patient Brenda Braun, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN Not every seizure in pregnant patients is caused by eclampsia. What other maternal conditions can precipitate seizure activity and what drugs are safe to use in those circumstances? 325 Acute Kidney Injury, Not Acute Renal Failure Anymore Jessica Ann Trivett, MSN, RN, CEN, PCCN Did you know that the name has changed? Acute kidney injury will be reviewed using the RIFLE classification. Common causes of kidney injury will be presented. Current best practice treatment modalities will be discussed. 326 Going through the Paces: Understanding Emergency Pacemakers Joyce Foresman-Capuzzi, MSN, RN, CCNS, CEN, CPEN, CTRN, CCRN, CPRN, SANE-A, AFN-BC, EMT-P, FAEN A fast-paced lecture to review the fundamentals of pacing and the dysrhythmias that require emergent pacing. 327 Not the Eyes! Assessing and Managing Traumatic Ocular Emergencies Elizabeth Mizerek, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FN-CSA Many ED nurses are uncomfortable when the patient presents with an eye injury. Give yourself 30 minutes to become more at ease with the management of these patients. 12:15 pm – 1:15 pm ~ Lunch 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm 331 ED CAHPS: What every ED Caregiver Must Know Ryan Oglesby, PhD, RN, MHA, CEN, NEA-BC This presentation will provide ED caregivers an introduction to the Emergency Department Consumer Assessment of Healthcare Providers and Systems (ED CAHPS) survey process and development to date. The informative session will help attendees understand what is expected and what they must do in anticipation of this upcoming change. 332 What Kills Quick! Top 20 Signs/Symptoms that could Lead to Disaster Mark A. Merlin, DO Learn what suspected diagnoses should get your adrenaline pumping and when a patient has a less critical presentation. 333 A Progression of Burn Care: Ancient through Modern Times Kathe M. Conlon, MSHS, RN, CEM Burn care has changed and evolved over the years to become a highly specialized area of nursing. From the 1800s to current practices, priorities have changed drastically and continue to change to improve outcomes for victims of burn trauma. 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm 334 Leadership Jeffrey N. Doucette, DNP, RN, CEN, FACHE, NEA-BC, CENP Are you a leader or a manager? What type of leader are you? What type of leader would you prefer to work for? 335 Abuse, Accident, or Anatomy? Pediatric Sexual Assault Review Angela Alexander, MSN, RN, CEN, SANE- A, SANE-P, AFN-BC There are times when pediatric genital injury may mimic sexual assault. Case reviews of genital injuries, maltreatment and medical conditions that may be mistaken for sexual assault. 336 Acute Stroke Care in 2015 Igor Rybinnik, MD The world of stroke care is changing as prehospital providers become more involved in delivery of treatments to improve outcomes for the stroke victim. Improved communication is necessary between EMS providers and ED providers to ensure the best care for this population. 337 Introduction to the LGBT Patient and Co-Worker, Part 2 T. Jibri Douglas, BS Become more competent in caring for the LGBT population, beginning with the most basic information such as the preferred gender pronouns and progressing to the more complex issues surrounding the care of this patient. Learn to be more respectful of LGBT co-workers and become a workplace advocate. 2:30 pm – 2:45 pm ~ Break 2:45 pm – 3:15 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 341 Sticks & Stones: Breaking Bones Patricia Nierstedt, MS, RN, CEN A 30 minute review of traumatic musculoskeletal injuries, including those that are life- or limb-threatening. 342 ED in the ED: Getting Excited about Excited Delirium Joyce Foresman-Capuzzi, MSN, RN, CCNS, CEN, CPEN, CTRN, CCRN, CPRN, SANE-A, AFN-BC, EMT-P, FAEN Who is most likely to be diagnosed with excited delirium and why? How will you treat this patient – restraints, pharmacotherapy or cooling? 343 The Lab Called… Jean Proehl, MN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FAEN Emergency nurses dread hearing that the lab called to say that the specimen was hemolyzed, mislabeled, incorrectly collected, contaminated, or otherwise unsuitable. Pre-analytical errors (i.e. before the specimen reaches the lab) account for 60-70% of laboratory diagnostic problems. This presentation will discuss evidence-based recommendations to help decrease pre-analytical errors. 2:45 pm – 3:15 pm ~ Fast Track Sessions 344 Don’t Put Baby in a Corner! Not Just Little Adults Brenda Braun, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN Pediatric patients are challenging for the non-pediatric nurse. Triage classifications are just the beginning. What other factors do we need to consider when caring for our younger clients. 345 Acid Base and Electrolyte Imbalances in the ED Patient Jessica Ann Trivett, MSN, RN, CEN, PCCN Which hypo/hyper abnormalities are the most critical in the ED patient? What caused this metabolic acidosis and what will you do about it? 346 Management of Radiological Emergencies Mary Alice Vanhoy, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, NR-P, FAEN There are many terms to remember when discussing radiological emergencies – alpha, beta, gamma; contamination vs. exposure; irradiation. Be prepared to care for yourself and your patient. 347 The Ten Commandments of Healthy Living Jeanne J. Venella, DNP, MS, RN, CEN, CPEN A healthy lifestyle is one of the best ways to protect yourself and the people you love against illness and disease. Learn how to incorporate these 10 commandments into your hectic and busy lives. 3:15 pm – 3:30 pm ~ Break 3:30 pm – 4:45 pm 351 Closing Session: Live, Laugh, Lead! Achieving a Better Balance Jeffrey N. Doucette, DNP, RN, CEN, FACHE, NEA-BC, CENP Discuss 3 common causes of nurse burnout and challenges facing emergency nurses today. What is laughter and how is it used in managing stress? Asses and implement strategies to achieve a better work-life balance 2015 Emergency Care Conference Speakers Angela Alexander, MSN, RN, CEN, AFN-BC, SANE-A, SANE-P Forensic Program Coordinator Carolinas Medical Center, Charlotte, NC Anthony Angelow, MSN, RN, APN, ACNP-BC, AGACNP-BC, CEN Coordinator - Nurse Practitioner Programs Rowan University, Glasboro, NJ Jennifer Bondarew, ASN, RN Performance Improvement Coordinator Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, New Brunswick, NJ Brenda Braun, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN ED Clinical Educator Shore Medical Center, Somers Point, NJ Theresa Campo, DNP, RN, NP-C, ENP-BC Assistant Professor - Graduate Nursing Studies Felician College, Lodi, NJ Joyce Foresman-Capuzzi, MSN, RN, CCNS, CEN, CPEN, CTRN, CCRN, CPRN, SANE-A, AFN-BC, EMT-P, FAEN ED Clinical Educator Lankenau Medical Center, Philadelphia, PA Kathleen Carlson, MSN, RN, CEN, FAEN ED Staﬀ Nurse Sentara Virginia Beach General Hospital, Virginia Beach, VA John Chovanes, DO Trauma Surgeon Cooper University Hospital, Camden, NJ Eric Clauss, MSN, RN, EMT-P Assistant Manager - CRPC Outreach Team Monroe Carell, Jr. Hospital, Nashville, TN Shelley Cohen, MSN, RN, CEN Educator / Consultant Health Resources Unlimited, Hohenwald, TN Kathe M. Conlon, MSHS, RN, CEM Burn Disaster/Emerency Preparedness Education Coordinator St Barnabas Medical Center, Livingston, NJ Shannon Davila, MSN, RN, CIC, CPH Clinical Quality Improvement Manager NJ Hospital Association, Princeton, NJ Debra Delaney, MS, RN, MHA, CEN Consultant Delaney Healthcare Consultants, West Boylston, MA Jeffrey N. Doucette, DNP, RN, CEN, FACHE, NEA-BC, CENP Vice President / Chief Nursing Oﬃcer Bon Secours Mary Immaculate Hospital, Newport News, VA 2015 Emergency Care Conference Speakers T. Jibri Douglas, BSHP Health Educator Jersey City Medical Center, Jersey City, NJ Anthony Filippelli, BSN, RN, CEN, NE-BC Nursing Educator Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, New Brunswick, NJ Mary Kate Funari, MSN, RN, CPEN Education Nurse Specialist Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA Maria Gigante, MSN, RN, FNP, CEN Adjunct Professor Long Island University School of Nursing, Brooklyn, NY Jon Huddy, BA, AIA, MArch, NCARB President Huddy HealthCare Solutions, Fort Mill, SC Mary Jagim, MS, RN, CEN, FAEN Chief Nursing Oﬃcer Inﬁnite Leap, Fargo, ND Marylou Killian, DNP, RN, FNP-BC, CEN ED Nurse Practitioner Team Health Mid-Hudson Regional Hospital, Valhalla, NY Charles Kunkle, MSN, RN, CEN, BC-NA Leadership Coach Navigator Leadership, Warrington, PA Samuel LaCapra, MD Vice Chair - Emergency Medicine One Health JFK Medical Center, Edison, NJ Kathleen Mahoney, MSN, RN, APN, RNC-OB Perinatal CNS Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, New Brunswick, NJ Kevin McFarlane, BSN, CEN, CPEN, EMT Education Director Southwest Emergency Education & Consulting, Albuquerque, NM Andrew McLuckie, BSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, CCRN, CCIT Staﬀ Nurse Lankenau Medical Center, Philadelphia, PA Mark A. Merlin, DO, FACEP Vice Chair - Emergency Medicine / EMS Fellowship Director Newark Beth Israel Medical Center, Newark, NJ Pul A. Mikita, II, MA, RN, CEN, MICN Emergency Preparedness Educator Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, New Brunswick, NJ 2015 Emergency Care Conference Speakers Elizabeth Mizerek, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FN-CSA ED Nurse Educator Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, Hamilton, NJ Patricia Nierstedt, MSN, RN, CEN Trauma Manager Hackensack University Medical Center, Hackensack, NJ Ryan Oglesby, PhD, RN, CEN, NEA-BC Director Blue Jay Consulting, Winston-Salem , NC Mark A. Philippy, BA Clinical Manager Rural/Metro Medical Services, Rochester, NY Debra A Potts, MSN, RN, CEN, CPEN ED Nurse Manager Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, PA Jean A Proehl, MN, RN, CEN, CPEN, FAEN Emergency Clinical Nurse Specialist / Consultant Proehl PRN, LLC, Cornish, NH Kathy Robinson, BHA, RN, FAEN Program Manager National Association of State EMS Oﬃcials, Bloomsburg, PA Igor Rybinnik, MD Assistant Professor - Neurology Rutgers Robert Wood Johnson Medical School , New Brunswick, NJ Adriana Senatore, MSN, RN, CPNP Clinical Nurse Educator Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, New Brunswick, NJ Joseph Solda, BSN, RN, CFRN, NREMT-P Chief Flight Nurse Hackensack University Medical Center, Hackensack, NJ Jeff Solheim, MSN, RN, RN-BC, CEN, CFRN, FAEN Founder / Executive Director Project Helping Hands, Grants Pass, OR Dawn M. Specht, PhD, RN, APN Assistant Professor Rowan University, Glasboro, NJ Mary Stauss, MSN, RN, CEN Clinical Educator Cooper University Hospital, Camden, NJ Sandi Tetler, BSN, RN ED Nurse Westchester Medical Center, Valhalla, NY 2015 Emergency Care Conference Speakers Dawn Tortajada, MS, RN, APN Pediatric Trauma Program Manager Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, New Brunswick, NJ Jessica Ann Trivett, MSN, RN, CEN, PCCN Staﬀ Nurse Newark Beth Israel Medical Center Adjunct Faculty Seton Hall University, South Orange, NJ Barbara Turci, RN, CPTC Manager - Organ and Tissue Donation Education NJ Sharing Network, New Providence, NJ Mary Alice Vanhoy, MSN, RN, CEN, NR-P, FAEN Nurse Manager Shore Regional Health, Queenstown, MD Jeanne J. Venella, DNP, RN, CEN, CPEN Clinical Practice Specialist Nuvon, Inc., Philadelphia, PA Nancy Winter, MSN, RN, NE-BC Clinical Quality Improvement Manager NJ Hospital Association, Princeton, NJ Kathleen Evanovich Zavotsky, MS, RN, CEN, CCRN, ACNS-BC Director Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital, New Brunswick, NJ NJENA 2015 EMERGENCY CARE CONFERENCE Registration Form Mailing Information Information for Name Badge _______________________________________________________________ Name _______________________________________________________________ Nickname (optional) for top of badge; ﬁrst name will be used if none _______________________________________________________________ Home Address _______________________________________________________________ Education (BSN, MSN, etc), Licensure (RN, LPN, etc), Certiﬁcations _______________________________________________________________ City, State, Zip Code _______________________________________________________________ Work Title (Staﬀ Nurse, Manager, etc.) _______________________________________________________________ Phone _______________________________________________________________ Employing Hospital / Business _______________________________________________________________ Email Address _______________________________________________________________ Employer City, State Course and Event Selection Place selected course number on line. We suggest you arrive early for classes, as seating may be limited and courses will be closed 15 minutes following the class start time. Course selection is for planning purposes; seating is on a first-come, first-serve basis. Onsite registration for pre-sessions is on a space available basis No standing is permitted in the classrooms by fire code. Wednesday, March 18, 2015 Thursday, March 19, 2015 Friday, March 20, 2015 PRE-SESSIONS: 7:45 am – 9:15 am 8:00 am – 9:15 am See reverse for extra fees required. Please avoid overlapping times. Opening Session 201 8:00 am – 5:00 pm Course 101 – CEN Review Course 102 – CPEN Review 8:00 am – 12:00 pm Course 105 – Bedside to Boardroom Course 106 – Core Disaster Life Support 1:00 pm – 5:00 pm Course 117 – Stress, Burnout or PTSD Course 118 – Zero Tolerance Onsite registration for pre-sessions is on a space available basis. 5:00 pm – 8:00 pm Yes No 10:00 am – 11:15 am 10:15 am – 11:30 am Course Choice: _______________ Course Choice: _______________ 11:30 am – 12:00 pm 11:45 am – 12:15 pm Course Choice: _______________ Course Choice: _______________ 1:00 pm – 2:15 pm 1:15 pm – 2:30 pm Course Choice: _______________ Course Choice: _______________ 3:00 pm – 4:15 pm 2:45 pm – 3:15 pm Course Choice: _______________ Course Choice: _______________ 4:30 pm – 5:00 pm 3:30 pm – 4:45 pm NJ State Council Meeting Yes No Closing Session 351 Course Choice: _______________ 8:00 pm – 10:00 pm 7:30 pm – 10:30 pm Wine & Cheese Reception NJENA Party – “Take Me Out to the Ball Park” Yes No Course Choice: _______________ Yes No Yes No A copy of your ENA Membership Card MUST be included to take advantage of member rates. NJENA 2015 EMERGENCY CARE CONFERENCE Fee Schedule and Information FEE CALCULATION POSTMARKED BY 3/2/2015 POSTMARKED AFTER 3/2/2015 ENA Member Non-Member ENA Member Non-Member Course 101 – CEN Review $210 $265 $235 $285 Course 102 – CPEN Review $210 $265 $235 $285 Wednesday, March 18, 2015 Course 103 – ENPC Instructor Course MUST contact Brenda Braun at [email protected] to register Course 104 – TNCC Instructor Course MUST contact Dawn Specht at [email protected] to register Course 105 – Moving from the Bedside to the Boardroom $105 $130 $135 $160 Course 106 – Core Disaster Life Support (CDLS) $105 $130 $135 $160 Course 117 – Stress, Burnout or PTSD and Emergency Nurses $105 $130 $135 $160 Course 118 – Zero Tolerance, Workplace Violence and the Law $105 $130 $135 $160 Thursday, March 19, 2015 – One Day Registration $210 $260 $235 $285 Friday, March 20, 2015 – One Day Registration $210 $260 $235 $285 2-Day Registration for Thursday and Friday $305 $355 $335 $395 Wednesday Guest Fee for Wine & Cheese Reception $60 per guest x _________ = $_________ Thursday Guest Fee for NJENA Party $75 per guest x _________ = $_________ Total Payable to NJENA = $_________ A copy of your ENA Membership Card MUST be included to take advantage of member rates. SPECIAL PRICING AVAILABLE FOR STUDENT NURSES WHO ARE IN THEIR INITIAL NURSING PROGRAM CONTACT RAY BENNETT AT [email protected] Payment Method MasterCard VISA Money Order Enclosed American Express Discover CREDIT CARD INFORMATION (if used) Check Enclosed Personal checks NOT accepted after 3/2/2015 PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY – MUST MATCH CARD BILLING ADDRESS _______________________________________________________________ Card Number _______________________________________________________________ Name on Card ___________________________ Security Code ________________ ___________________________ Expiration Date _______________________________________________________________ Billing Address _______________________________________________________________ Authorized Signature _______________________________________________________________ City, State, Zip It is advised that you check your institutional payment / registration process. We are not responsible for payment delay due to the institution. We suggest you submit your registration with personal payment and request reimbursement from the institution – we will gladly provide a record of receipt of your payment. If received after early cut-off date you will be responsible for the difference in fees. We cannot accept registration without payment. Make checks payable to: NJENA Mail payment and this 2-sided form to: Kathy Findlay, 290 East Dark Hollow Road, Pipersville, PA 18947 Registrations received after 3/1/2015 will not receive a confirmation letter. REFUND POLICY No refunds will be given after 3/2/2015. Refunds prior to 3/2/2015 will be subject to a 25% processing fee. $100 fee for returned checks. No personal checks will be accepted after 3/2/2015.
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