The Annual Neurogastroenterology Motility Conference will discuss the following practiuce gaps:
Management principles and best practices in refractory reflux disease. Physicians may not be aware of the management of newer diagnostic procedures such as postprandial manometry or endoflip for the evaluation of esophageal disorders and management strategies such as diaphragmatic breathing therapy for GERD.
Surgical management of reflux disease. Physicians may not be aware of newer consensus for the management of GERD and refractory GERD. Newer modalities such as Linx procedure or endoscopic TIF are available which are not widely available and only performed at specialized centers such as OSU.
Diagnosis and management of Gastroparesis. Newer management strategies such as pyloric endoflip, G-POEM(endoscopic pyloromyotomy) are being used for the management of gastroparesis. these were not available until last year and is also not widely available except for specialized centers such as OSU.
Diagnosis and management of pelvic floor dysfunction- physicians may not be aware of how to make a diagnosis of pelvic floor dysfunction and how to treat it including role of pelvic floor physical therapy and surgery
IN ADDITION TO THE IN-PERSON OPTION, THE ANNUAL NEUROGASTROENTROLOGY MOTILITY CONFERENCE ALSO HAS AN ONLINE/ VIRTUAL CONFERENCE VIEWING OPTION. INSTRUCTIONS ON ACCESSING MEETING WILL BE SENT BY EMAIL TO ALL REGISTRANTS CLOSER TO THE MEETING DATE.
For pricing information, see pricing tab below.
Dates and Times
Start: 4/1/2023 8:00 AM
End: 4/1/2023 4:00 PM
At the conclusion of this activity, learners will be able to:
Identify the fallacies of hydrogen breath tests.
Identify patients who are most likely to benefit from anti-reflux surgery
Differentiate true gastroesophageal reflux disease and functional heartburn.
Explain the importance of adherence to dietary recommendations in patients with gastropare
Identify that prescribing opioids for chronic abdominal pain is associated with numerous gastrointestinal side effects
Identify patients with cyclic vomiting syndrome and describe its evaluation
Identify pelvic floor dysfunction as a cause of chronic GI symptoms and explain the role of pelvic floor biofeedback therapy to patients.
Identify clinical symptoms suggestive of rumination syndrome and describe how to do diaphragmatic breathing to patients
Describe how anorectal, esophageal manometry, Bravo and pH impedance studies are performed to patients
Employ pratices to treat refractory GERD
Diagnose and treat pelvic floor dysfunction
8:00-8:20- Introductory remarks
Session 1: Esophagus
8:20-8:40- What's new in Chicago 4 classification for esophageal manometry evaluation?
8:40-9:00 POEM (Per Oral Endoscopy Myotomy) in Achalasia. Where are we now with achalasia management?-POEM
9:00-9:20: What's new in surgical management of GERD?
Session 2: Stomach
9:40-10:00-Role of gastric electrical stimulation in gastroparesis. When do we refer?
10:00-10:20- Basics of Gastroparesis
10:20-10:40- Nutritional management in Gastroparesis
11:00-11:45 Lunch Break
11:45- Noon Introduction of keynote speaker
Noon-12:45 – Keynote speaker talk
12:45-1 pm: Q&A for Keynote Speaker
Session 4: Small bowel and colon
1:00pm-1:20- Colonic pseudo-obstruction- what have we learnt from the pediatric literature?
1:20-1:40- Rumination syndrome
1:40-2:00- Role of breath tests in management of GI symptoms
Session 5: Anorectum and pelvic floor
2:20-2:40- Role of psychologist in refractory IBS.
2:40-3:00 - Role of biofeedback therapy for chronic constipation.
3:00-3:30-When to refer to colorectal surgery for constipation.
|Other Health Care Professionals||$50.00|
Biomedical Research Tower OR virtual (Feed instructions will be communicated closer to the event)
460 W. 12th Ave
Columbus, OH 43210
The Center for Continuing Medical Education (CCME) at The Ohio State University is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME®) to provide continuing medical education for physicians
The Center for Continuing Medical Education (CCME) at The Ohio State University designates this live activity for a maximum of 6.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s) ™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.