Subspecialty Brochure - American Academy of Pediatrics National ...

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Subspecialty Brochure - American Academy of Pediatrics National ...

Quick LinksNCECMEContentsPediatric Surgical SpecialtiesAnesthesiology.....................................................2Cardiac Surgery....................................................2Neurosurgery.......................................................2Ophthalmology...............................................2–3Oral Health...........................................................3Orthopaedics.......................................................4Otolaryngology.....................................................4Plastic Surgery.....................................................5Radiology/Imaging...............................................6Surgery..........................................................6–7Urology..........................................................8–9Pediatric Medical SubspecialtiesAdolescent Medicine.........................................11Allergy/Immunology..................................12–13Cardiology................................................13–14Child Abuse/Neglect.........................................16Critical Care Medicine.......................................17Dermatology............................................17–18Developmental-Behavioral........................18–20Emergency Medicine................................21–22Endocrinology....................................................23Gastroenterology......................................23–24Genetics..................................................24–26Hematology-Oncology........................................26Hospice & Palliative Care..................................27Hospital Medicine....................................27–28Infectious Diseases.................................28–29Medical Toxicology.............................................30Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine.....................30–32Nephrology...............................................32–33Neurodevelopmental Disabilities...............33–34Pulmonology.....................................................34Rheumatology...................................................35Sports Medicine.......................................36–37Transport Medicine...................................37–38Conference Homewww.aapexperience.orgCME Creditswww.aapexperience.org/creditsRegistrationwww.aapexperience.org/registerHousing/Hotel Mapwww.aapexperience.org/hotelsThe American Academy of Pediatrics 2012National Conference & Exhibition welcomesmedical and surgical pediatric subspecialistsand also general practicing pediatricians withan interest in specialty areas.This year, we not only feature educational sessions andnetworking opportunities focused for pediatric surgicaland medical subspecialties, but also highlight sessionsdesigned to enhance collaboration between primary andsubspecialty care providers. The AAP recognizes the need forimproved collaboration as it results in less redundancy, fewererrors, higher satisfaction, greater efficiency and productivityand more appropriate use of physician expertise.The AAP conference is the largest forum for informationexchange, and, thus, is designed to highlight new guidelinesin healthcare, legislative actions that impact the healthcareof children, critical topics for AAP council/section membersand for general pediatricians from the subspecialty sections,the Board, and planners.Register today at www.aapexperience.org/registerand be a part of the AAP Experience!Robert Cicco, MD, FAAPChair, AAP National Conference Planning GroupNeonatology/PerinatologyProgramwww.aapexperience.org/programEvent Plannerwww.aapexperience.org/plannerAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC SURGICAL SPECIALTIESeducation/networkingOphthalmology (Cont.)4:00pm – 5:30pmW1132 Eye Examination Skills: Using theOphthalmoscopeC C (Repeats from W1045)Become confident in your ability to use the ophthalmoscopeto evaluate the cornea, retina, and opticnerve. Following a short didactic introduction, one-ononeinstructor guidance will be provided in techniquesfor examining infants and children. Case studies willbe used to illustrate key findings. This course is suitablefor those who desire the most basic instructionor those who wish to enhance their skills. We guaranteeyou will see the optic disc by the end of thiscourse and have fun in the process.Robert Gross, MD, MBA, FAAP; Steven Lichtenstein, MD,FAAO, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:30am – 10:00amA2037 What Can I Do With This Eye?C C (Repeats from A1123)Participants will be presented with a wide range ofeye problems (common to less common) seen bypediatricians. They will respond to choices directingthem toward the best manner to approach theworkup, make the diagnosis, and treat these childhoodocular conditions.Daniel Karr, MD, FAAP; Gregg T. Lueder, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 239:30am – 10:15amF4036 Dyslexia: The Eyes Don’t Have It!This session will provide an exposition of the materialcovered by the AAP recent Policy Statement onLearning Disabilities and its amplifying TechnicalReport. There will also be an analysis of commonlypromoted but unsubstantiated treatments and suggestionsfor how the practicing pediatrician can helpthese patients and their families.Walter Fierson, MD, FAAPOral HealthSATURDAY, OCTOBER 209:30am – 10:15amF1058 Addressing Oral Health DisparitiesThrough the Medical HomeThis session will make use of real case scenarios tohighlight the multifactorial causes of oral health disparitiesfocusing on high-risk groups (eg, children withdisabilities, minorities) and social determinants oforal health. Faculty will also review national data representingthe oral health disparities among the variousgroups and how these factors can be addressedin the context of the medical and/or health home.Rani Gereige, MD, MPH, FAAPLuncheon supported by DR Products LLC/Spiffies2:00pm – 3:30pmS1101 Addressing Controversial DentalQuestions in the Pediatrician’s Office➤ ➤ (Repeats as S2129 Sunday, 4:00pm–5:30pm)This session will describe common and sometimescontroversial questions that are received in the pediatricpractice regarding dental care. The presenter willcover the evidence related to treating dental trauma,imaging in the dental office, infant feeding and suckingbehaviors and appropriate interventions, and thesedation of young children for dental treatment. Thevarious fluoride modalities will be discussed, andfactors that influence their use will be clarified. Casescenarios will be presented with recommendations forrisk-based fluoride interventions.Rocio Quinonez, DMD, MS, MPHSUNDAY, OCTOBER 219:00am – 2:00pmH2019 Section on Oral Health ProgramThe Pediatrician’s Oral Health ToolkitGeneral pediatricians and others are invited to fillyour practice toolbox with efficient and effectiveoral health practice tools during this session. TheAAP recommends that all pediatricians provide anoral health risk assessment, anticipatory guidanceand, if indicated, fluoride varnish application untila dental home is established for your patients.Spend a few hours learning about oral health in themedical home, oral health basics, best practicesfrom pediatricians, and AAP tools that can help youincorporate these services into your practice. Stayfor the complimentary Section on Oral Health lunchto honor the 2012 recipient of the Oral HealthService Award. Section members as well as anyothers are welcome to attend this session!PROGRAM SCHEDULE9:00am Incorporating Oral Health Into theMedical Home—Does It Make aDifference?Patricia A Braun, MD, MPH, FAAP10:00am How to Use Oral Health RiskAssessment and Fluoride ManagementPractice ToolsAdriana Segura, DDS, MS11:00am Oral Health in the Medical HomePractice Models and EMR ExamplesGrant Allen, MD, FAAP12:00pm Oral Health Service Award Presentationand Lunch1:00pm Chapter Oral Health AdvocatesResearch Project UpdateCharlotte Lewis, MD, FAAP2:00pm Chapter Oral Health Advocate AdvisoryCommittee Meeting (No CME Credit)3:00pm Chapter Oral Health Advocate OpenMeeting and Refreshments (No CMECredit)94:00pm – 5:30pmS2129 Addressing Controversial DentalQuestions in the Pediatrician’s OfficeC C (Repeats from S1101 Saturday,2:00pm–3:30pm)Congratulations on 25 Years of Teaching at the AAP Conference“What other forum allows you to comeface to face with true experts in allsubspecialties of pediatric medicine, walkup and ask them a question? The expertsthat are just names in a journal article ora textbook are right there in front of you,and approachable!”Steven Lichtenstein, MD, FAAO, FAAP“The AAP National Conference offers thelargest menu of learning opportunities inall aspects of medical and surgical pediatriccare and enhances our understanding ofkey epidemiological, political and economicissues affecting children. It reinvigorates myinterest in medicine and patient care.”Robert D. Gross, MBA, MD, FAAP$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 3


PEDIATRIC SURGICAL SPECIALTIESeducation/networkingOrthopaedicsSATURDAY, OCTOBER 208:00am – 4:00pmH1021 Section on Orthopaedics Program:Day 1Annual Education in MusculoskeletalMedicineScientific Abstract PresentationsThis 2-day session is the annual academic and scientificprogram of the AAP Section of Orthopaedics.All attendees of the NCE are invited to participate.The objective of the program is to provide annualeducation in musculoskeletal medicine to sectionmembers and general pediatricians. The sectionprogram will include discussions of peer-reviewedabstracts of topics that involve the pediatric musculoskeletalsystem. Students, residents, and fellowsare especially encouraged to present the resultsof their scientific projects, with awards earned forbest presentations if the faculty is present for thepresentation. The Sunday morning “Top 10” paperswill provide an update on important researchliterature.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am Business MeetingRichard Schwend, MD, FAAP, Section Chair8:45am WelcomeEllen Raney, MD, FAAP, Abstract Chair; J.Eric Gordon, MD, FAAP, Program ChairScientific Sessions I–IV9:00am Scientific Session I10:00am Break10:15am Scientific Session II11:15am Distinguished Service AwardPresenter: Richard Schwend, MD, FAAPRecipient: Perry Schoenecker, MD, FAAP12:00pm Lunch1:00pm Scientific Session III2:00pm Guest Presentation: ImprovingOutcomes in ScoliosisPeter Newton, MD, FAAP, President ofPOSNA2:30pm Break2:45pm Scientific Session IV3:45pm Break/Travel to Combined Session4:00pm Joint Surgery Conference—AnesthesiaNeurotoxicity: Are We PoisoningChildren’s Brains? (Refer to H1142)Moderator: Constance S. Houck, MD, FAAP5:30pm AdjournAbstract Pocket Program Guide supported by Children’s MercyHospitals and Clinics and the Hospital for Joint Diseases at NYULargone Medical Center2:00pm-2:45pmF1081 Evaluation of Knee Injuries in theChild and Adolescent AthleteThis session will provide an overview and epidemiologyof knee injuries, preparticipation evaluation, sportspecificfitness training and injury prevention, andproper evaluation and treatment of the injured athlete.Illustrative case examples will be presented, followedby question-and-answer discussion of the case and ashort didactic discussion.Theodore Ganley, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:00am – 12:00pmH2018 Section on Orthopaedics Program:Day 2Annual Education in MusculoskeletalMedicine (Includes Top 10 Sports Paperson Recent Literature)PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am Scientific Session V9:30am Break9:45am Scientific Session VI (Reserved forSports Presentations)11:00am Top 10 Sports PapersAlison Brooks, MD, FAAP; J. Todd Lawrence,MD, FAAP11:45am Resident AwardsPresenter: Ellen Raney, MD, FAAP,Abstract Chair12:00pm AdjournResident awards supported by Pediatric Orthopaedic Society ofNorth America8:30am – 10:00amS2047 Intoeing and Outtoeing, KnockKnees, & BowingA case-based interactive session with the audiencewill provide discussion and treatment rationale interposedwith brief didactic presentations and adequatetime for questions and answers.John Anderson, MD, FAAP; J. Eric Gordon, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:00pmI2093 Office Treatment of Common FracturesThis case-based discussion will review multiple casesto illustrate common fractures seen in various agedchildren. The faculty will alternate presenting cases tothe audience with question-and-answer interaction foreach case presented. Short didactic teaching pointswill be included in the summary of each case. Pearlsand pitfalls to remember will be emphasized. The treatmentof simple fractures in the primary care setting willbe emphasized. There will be time at the end of thesession for general questions about fracture care.William L. Hennrikus, MD, FAAOS, FAAP3:00pm – 3:45pmF2110 Evaluation of Knee Injuries in theChild and Adolescent AthleteThis session will provide an overview and epidemiologyof knee injuries, preparticipation evaluation, sportspecificfitness training and injury prevention, andproper evaluation and treatment of the injured athlete.Illustrative case examples will be presented, followedby question-and-answer discussion of the case and ashort didactic discussion.Theodore Ganley, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmS2134 Intoeing and Outtoeing, KnockKnees, & BowingA case-based interactive session with the audiencewill provide discussion and treatment rationale interposedwith brief didactic presentations and adequatetime for questions and answers.John Anderson, MD, FAAP; J. Eric Gordon, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmW2125 Musculoskeletal Examinationof the NewbornFaculty will provide a case-based presentation of commonmusculoskeletal problems in children. This willbe followed by a hands-on demonstration and performanceof the Ortolani hip examination and evaluationof the clubfoot deformity. Conditions covered willinclude developmental dysplasia of the hip, clubfoot,minor foot abnormalities, congenital spine conditions,torticollis, birth fractures, and brachial plexus palsyinjury. Musculoskeletal manifestations of commongenetic conditions will be covered, as well as somefeatures of the various forms of arthrogryposis.Kathryn Keeler; Norman Otsuka, MD, FAAPWATCHVIDEO4AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC SURGICAL SPECIALTIESeducation/networkingRadiology/ImagingSUNDAY, OCTOBER 21SurgeryFRIDAY, OCTOBER 19Otolaryngology (Cont.)TUESDAY, OCTOBER 238:30am – 10:00amW4024 Otoscopy Workshop: ImportantObservations and Diagnosis Usingthe Otoscope➤ ➤ (Repeats as W4084)This workshop provides both didactic education andhands-on training in otoscopy. This teaching sessionwill enable physicians to improve their diagnostic skills.Attendees will participate in teaching stations that willhelp them become familiar with a variety of availableworking otoscopes and better understand commonsubtleties in the identification of eardrum anomalies.Kristina Rosbe, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmW4084 Otoscopy Workshop: ImportantObservations and Diagnosis Usingthe OtoscopeC C (Repeats from W4024)This workshop provides both didactic education andhands-on training in otoscopy. This teaching sessionwill enable physicians to improve their diagnosticskills. Attendees will participate in teaching stationsthat will help them become familiar with a variety ofavailable working otoscopes and better understandcommon subtleties in the identification of eardrumanomalies.Kristina Rosbe, MD, FAAPPlastic SurgerySee sessions under Surgery, page 57:00am – 8:00amX2002 Choosing Wisely: ReducingRadiology ExposureRadiation safety is in the forefront of the public’sawareness due to US Food and Drug Administrationfocus on exposure to radiation due to diagnosticuse of computed tomography (CT) scans, andrecent events in Japan. This session will use clinicalexamples, including the evaluation of vesicoureteralreflux, evaluation of renal function, small bowel followthroughexaminations, and new modalities in CTscans, to illustrate the appropriate use of differentimaging modalities to decrease radiation exposure.Sheila BerlinMONDAY, OCTOBER 229:00am – 12:00pmH3027 Section on Radiology ProgramThe Maltreated Child: Clinical, LegalAspects and the Imaging ThatComplements ItHealth care providers are not always aware of the differenttypes of maltreatment or the imaging optionsand protocols that might be best used for diagnosis.As a result of this activity, participants should be betterable to recognize the clinical aspect of maltreatment,the role of imaging in the diagnosis, and thevarious modalities that are available for diagnosis.Trial advocacy will be also emphasized.PROGRAM SCHEDULEModerator: Maria-Gisela Mercado-Deane, MD, FAAP9:00am10:00am11:00amClinical Aspect, Epidemiology, and TrialAdvocacySandeep K. Narang, MD, JD, FAAPImaging of Non-Accidental trauma—Skeletal Survey and Other ModalitiesJeannete Perez-Rossello, MDNeuroimaging of Non-AccidentalTraumaLisa Lowe, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmA3081 My Belly Aches Again, and Again,and AgainChronic abdominal pain is a common complaint in abusy pediatric practice. The challenge for the pediatricianis to determine whether the pain is functional ororganic in nature and what imaging studies would bethe most appropriate for each clinical scenario. Thisinteractive session will focus on the evaluation ofchronic abdominal pain from both gastrointestinal andradiologic perspectives.Michael Callahan, MD; Menno Verhave, MD8:00am – 12:00pmH0006 Section on Surgery Program:Resident Conference (No CME Credit)This conference will provide perspectives for graduatingresidents in pediatric surgery on what makesfor a good fit between a young surgeon and aninstitution and clinical practice. A panel of surgeonsfrom St Louis Children’s Hospital will provide perspectivesfrom different career paths in pediatricsurgery, academic/research, academic/clinical,private, or community practice.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Continental Breakfast8:00am AAP Executive Welcome8:15am Welcome and Introduction8:30am An Academic Career in Pediatric Surgery9:10am Finances 1019:50am Break10:00am So You Want to Run a TraumaProgram…10:40am Quality Initiatives and DesigningClinical Trials11:20am Surgeons as Teachers/Leaders: Modelingand Evaluating Professionalism12:00pm Q & A12:20pm Evaluation of Conference6:30pm Dinner (Off-site—Location TBA)1:00pm – 5:00pmH0016 Section on Surgery Program: Day 1State-of-the-Art Pediatric Surgical Researchand Clinical Practice(ABS MOC Part 2 Credit Available)This section program will provide attendees with wideexposure to the state of the art in pediatric surgicalresearch and clinical practice through symposia,invited lectures, scientific presentations, posters, andcase discussions. This year’s program will open witha symposium on congenital lesions of the lung andmediastinum, which will feature presentations on variousaspects of diagnosis and management of theselesions delivered by the experts in the field. A specialjoint session of all surgical sections in conjunctionwith the Section on Anesthesiology will examine thepossible neurotoxic effects of general anesthesia ininfants. The scientific sessions will provide the latestinformation emerging from basic and clinical pediatricsurgical research through podium and poster presentations.Finally, the program will include favoredannual features such as the Gans Overseas Lecture,the Clinical Problem Solving Session, and the Laddand Salzberg honorary award.6AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC SURGICAL SPECIALTIESeducation/networkingSurgery (Cont.)PROGRAM SCHEDULE1:00–5:00pm Symposium: Congenital Lesions of theLung and MediastinumModerator: Sherif Emil, MD, CM, FACS,FAAP, FRCSC1:00pm Advances in Pathologic DiagnosisSara Vargas, MD1:25pm Fetal Diagnosis and ManagementN. Scott Adzick, MD, FAAP, FACS1:50pm The Case for Resecting theAsymptomatic LesionJean-Martin Laberge, MD, FACS, FRCSC2:15pm The Case for Observing theAsymptomatic LesionJacob Langer, MD, FAAP, FACS, FRCSC2:40pm Break3:10pm Minimal Access Thoracic SurgicalTechniquesSteven Rothenberg, MD3:35pm Congenital Pulmonary and MediastinalTumorsDarrell Cass, MD, FAAP, FACS4:00pm Case Discussions: Challenges andControversiesSherif Emil, MD, CM, FAAP, FACS, FRCSCSATURDAY, OCTOBER 207:30am – 5:30pmH1015 Section on Surgery Program: Day 2State-of-the-Art Pediatric Surgical Researchand Clinical Practice(ABS MOC Part 2 Credit Available)PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Scientific Session # 19:00am Presentation of the Arnold SalzbergMentorship AwardJay I. Grosfeld, MD9:15am Break9:30am Scientific Session # 211:00am Presentation of the William E. LaddMedalLewis Spitz, MD, PhD, FRCS11:15am Stephen L. Gans DistinguishedOverseas LectureMark D. Stringer, MS, FRCP, FRCS12:00pm Break12:15pm Introduction of New Members12:30pm Section Business Meeting1:00pm Lunch and Poster Session2:30pm Scientific Session # 34:00pm Joint Surgery Conference—AnesthesiaNeurotoxicity: Are We PoisoningChildren’s Brains?5:30pm Joint Surgical Reception8:30am – 10:00amA1036 Below the Waist: Surgical Conditionsof the Inguinal Region and ScrotumA review of inguinal anatomy, the importance of theinguinal ligament in diagnosing problems below thewaist, and a specific discussion of such conditions ashernia, hydrocele, incarcerations, torsion, lymphadenitis,and more.Vincent Adolph, MD, FAAP; Rodney Steiner, MD, FAAP4:00pm–5:30pmH1142 Joint Surgery ConferenceAnesthesia Neurotoxicity: Are WePoisoning Children’s Brains?Randall Flick, MD, FAAP; Sulpicio Soriano, MD, FAAPSurgical Advisory Panel Discussion: Section onOtolaryngology & Head and Neck Surgery, DiegoPreciado, MD, PhD, FAAP; Section on Orthopaedics,Brian Shaw, MD, FAAP; Section on Urology, CarlosEstrada, MD, FAAP; Section on Surgery, Shawn St.Peter, MD, FAAPSpecial Event (No CME Credit)5:30pm–6:30pmSurgical Specialists Reception(Immediately Follows the Joint SurgeryConference)Join your fellow surgical specialists for networkingand complimentary food and drink followingSaturday’s educational program. Table top exhibitsare anticipated. Come discuss the latest surgicalpractices and advancements.SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21Special Event (No CME Credit)6:30pm–7:30pmPediatric Surgical Residents Breakfast7:30am – 1:30pmH2016 Section on Surgery Program: Day 3State-of-the-Art Pediatric Surgical Researchand Clinical Practice(ABS MOC Part 2 Credit Available)PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Scientific Session #49:00am Break9:20am Scientific Session #511:30am Lunch and Clinical Problem Solving SessionModerators: Sigmund Ein, MD, FAAP;Michael G. Caty, MD, FAAP1:30pm Adjourn8:30am – 10:00amW2043 Office-Based Surgical Procedures:What Can We Do Safely in the Office Setting?➤ ➤ (Repeats as W2096)This workshop will include a short didactic presentationfollowed by hands-on production of minor surgicalwounds (usually in pig skin), which are repaired byvarious suture materials and techniques. The workshopconcludes with minor wound closure done withsurgical glue.Vincent Adolph, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmW2096 Office-Based Surgical Procedures:What Can We Do Safely in the Office Setting?C C (Repeats from W2043)This workshop will include a short didactic presentationfollowed by hands-on production of minor surgicalwounds (usually in pig skin), which are repaired byvarious suture materials and techniques. The workshopconcludes with minor wound closure done withsurgical glue.Vincent Adolph, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 227:00am – 8:00amX3013 Pediatric Appendicitis: Have WeSettled the Controversies?In a word, No! But we have much information on howto diagnose, when to image, what imaging to use, canwe treat nonoperatively, and should we do intervalappendectomies. Join the discussion to explore someof these controversies.Rodney Steiner, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmS3121 The Costly Oops! Surgical DiagnosesNot to MissAn exploration of malrotation, intussusception, incarcerations,and the acute scrotum—diagnoses thatcan produce rather unpleasant outcomes if not investigatedurgently and acted on quickly.John Lopoo, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 232:00pm – 3:30pmS4088 The Costly Oops! Surgical DiagnosesNot to MissAn exploration of malrotation, intussusception, incarcerations,and the acute scrotum—diagnoses thatcan produce rather unpleasant outcomes if not investigatedurgently and acted on quickly.John Lopoo, MD, FAAP$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 7


PEDIATRIC SURGICAL SPECIALTIESeducation/networkingUrologyFRIDAY, OCTOBER 197:30am – 5:00pmH0005 Pediatric Urology Nurse Specialists(PUNS) Annual Education ProgramThis daylong educational program is open to all AAPNCE registrants, with topics focused for nurses,nurse practitioners, physician assistants, andother health professionals practicing in the fieldof pediatric urology. Participants will be providedopportunities to expand their knowledge and expertisein the following areas: urinary tract infectionsand vesicoureteral reflux management and treatment,obstructive uropathy, management of theneurogenic bowel and bladder, radiologic studiesand interpretation specific to the pediatric urologypatient, bowel–bladder dysfunction, and informationon getting started in research. We also plan toinclude a new component to this meeting: a 1-hourpresentation of abstracts submitted by our membershipand accepted after peer review.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:50am Welcome IntroductionCindy Camille, MSN, FNP, CPNP, Chair8:00am Evaluation and Management of UrinaryTract Infections and VesicoureteralReflux in Children: Guidelines and MoreRanjiv Matthews, MD9:00am Management of the PediatricNeurogenic Bowel and BladderJean Brown, MS, APRN10:00am Break10:15am Abstract Presentations11:15am Current TrendsUpdates on Activities in PUNS SpecialInterest GroupsEstablishing Group Visits in PediatricUrologyChristine Danielson, ARNPThe Impact of Adaptive Sports onPeople With DisabilitiesAshley Thomas12:15pm Lunch1:30pm Pediatric Uroradiology: How, What, Why,When?John Wiener, MD; Ana Gaca, MD2:30pm Obstructive UropathyKarla Giramonti, MS, FNP3:30pm Break3:45pm Urology Nursing Practice (BreakoutSessions to Run Concurrently)Bowel–Bladder DysfunctionAnne Arnhym, CPNPResearch- and Evidence-BasedPractice: Finding the On-RampAmanda Berry, NP4:45pm AdjournThursday PUNS Reception supported by Hollister and UroMedSATURDAY, OCTOBER 207:30am – 5:30pmH1016 Section on Urology Program: Day 1This session is the premier national meeting onpediatric urology. It will feature clinical research andbasic science abstract presentations as well aspanel discussions and guest lectures. In addition toabstract presentations, Saturday events will includethe American Urological Association Guest Lectureby Karen Moore, APR, CPRC, on electronic marketingand managing electronic patient evaluations andthe AAP Lattimer Lecture by Ralph V. Clayman, MD,on innovations in medical education. There will bea panel lead by Craig Peters, MD, on innovationsin pediatric urologic education and the first livesurgical presentation. The urologists will join withthe other pediatric surgeons at the NCE for a jointpanel discussion “Anesthesia Neurotoxicity: Are WePoisoning Children’s Brains?” The ticketed Sectionon Urology banquet will be held on Saturday eveningat The National WW II Museum.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Welcome and Introduction7:35am Live Robotic Surgery—Ureteral ReimplantationDistant Moderator: Mohan S. Gundeti MD,MB, MCh, FEBU, FRCS, FEAPULocal Moderator: Christina Kim, MD, FAAP9:15am Session 1: Nocturnal Enuresis9:27am Session 2: Trauma9:45am Session 3: Basic Science Finalists10:37am Break/Poster Viewing10:45am AUA Guest LectureChoosing the Best Digital MediaStrategies for your PracticeKaren Moore, APR, CPRC11:15am Session 4: Clinical Prize Finalists12:10pm Session 5: Education12:40pm Lunch Break1:45pm Session 6: Miscellaneous I2:25pm Lattimer Lecture“Innovations in Medical Education:The Changing Tide of Resident(Surgical) TrainingRalph V. Clayman, MD2:55pm Panel: Update on EducationalInnovation in Pediatric UrologyModerator: Craig Andrew Peters, MD, FAAPPanelists: Thomas Sean Lendvay, MD;Ralph V. Clayman MD; Jeff Berkley, PhD3:50pm Break/Poster Viewing3:45pm Move to Joint Surgery Conference4:00–5:30pm Joint Surgery Conference—AnesthesiaNeurotoxicity: Are We PoisoningChildren’s Brains?Moderator: Constance S. Houck, MD, FAAP4:00pm Experimental Evidence for NeurotoxicEffects of Anesthetics and SedativeAgents in Young AnimalsSulpicio Soriano, MD, FAAP4:30pm Do Anesthetics and Sedative AgentsCause Neurotoxicity in Humans?Randall Flick, MD, FAAP5:00pm Summary & Panel DiscussionAnesthesiologists: Constance S. Houck,MD, FAAP; Sulpicio Soriano, MD, FAAP;Randall Flick, MD, FAAPPediatric Surgeons:Section on Otolaryngology & Head andNeck SurgeryDiego Preciado, MD, PhD, FAAPSection on OrthopaedicsBrian Shaw, MD, FAAPSection on UrologyCarlos Estrada, MD, FAAPSection on SurgeryShawn St Peter, MD, FAAP5:30pm Joint Surgical Reception7:00–10:00pm Section on Urology ReceptionLocation: The National WWII MuseumSUNDAY, OCTOBER 217:00am – 5:00pmH2017 Section on Urology Program: Day 2This session is the premier national meeting onpediatric urology. It will feature clinical research andbasic science abstract presentations as well aspanel discussions and guest lectures. In addition toabstract presentations, Sunday events will includeguest lecturer Tim Moran on innovative products forpediatric surgery; a panel discussion on managementof pediatric and adolescent testis tumorsmoderated by Margarett Shnorhavorian, MD, FAAP;and a panel moderated by Paul Austin, MD, on innovativetreatments of lower urinary track dysfunction.The abstract research prizes will be presented, andthe Urology Medal will be bestowed on EdmondGonzales, MD, FAAP. The AAP business meeting willbe held prior to the lunch break. Abstract posterswill be displayed in an adjoining room.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:00am Master Class: How to move fromNovice Robotic Surgeon to ExpertModerator: Aseem Shukla, MD, FAAPCraig Andrew Peters, MD, FAAP; PasqualeCasale, MD, FAAP; Hiep T. Nguyen, MD,FAAP; Jeff Berkley, PhD8:00am Session 7: Oncology8:15am Panel: Management of Pediatric andAdolescent Testis Tumors in 2012Moderator: Margarett Shnorhavorian,MD, FAAPPediatric germ cell tumors—Treatmentstrategy and management of theretroperitoneumJonathan H. Ross, MD, FAAPAdolescent and young adult testis tumorsJose A. Karam, MDStromal Tumors—An overview andintroduction of a new registryKris Ann Schultz, MDSurvivorshipDaniel M. Green, MD, FAAP8AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC SURGICAL SPECIALTIESeducation/networkingUrology (Cont.)9:05am Session 8: Vesicoureteral Reflux I9:42am Session 9: Vesicoureteral Reflux II10:10am Break/Poster Viewing10:25am Guest Lecturer: Innovative Products forPediatric SurgeryTim Moran10:55am Session 10: Bladder11:25am Pediatric Urology MedalMedalist: Edmond T. Gonzales, Jr., MD, FAAPTribute Presented by: David R. Roth, MD, FAAP11:30am Business Meeting11:45am Lunch Break12:45pm Session 11: Kidney/Hydronephrosis I1:22pm Session 12: Kidney/Hydronephrosis II2:00pm History of the AAP Section on UrologyDavid A. Bloom, MD, FAAP2:30pm Session 13: Miscellaneous II3:20pm Break/poster viewing3:35pm Panel: Innovative approaches andtreatments for LUT dysfunction inchildrenPelvic floor rehabilitationUbirajara Barroso Jr, MDPharmacotherapyPaul F. Austin, MD, FAAPNeuromodulationMario De Gennaro, MD4:40pm Presentation of PrizesPrizes sponsored by the American Association of Pediatric Urology4:50pm5:05pmSession 14: Posterior Urethral ValvesAdjourn4:00 – 5:30pmA2120 What Is That? Interlabial Massesand Common Concerns of ExternalGenitalia in GirlsA thorough review of the normal anatomy of prepubertalexternal genitalia will be conducted followed by anillustrated talk covering the major common disordersand their evaluation and management.Elizabeth Yerkes, MD, FAAP; Martin Koyle, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 227:00am – 12:15pmH3017 Section on Urology Program: Day 3This session is the premier national meeting onpediatric urology. It features clinical research andbasic science abstract presentations as well aspanel discussions and guest lectures. Mondayevents include Long-Term Management of Disordersof Sexual Differentiation: Impact on Fertility, CancerRisk, and Psychosexual Development, a panel discussionmoderated by Thomas Kolon, and masterclass covering pediatric urinary tract tumors.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:00am Master Class: A practical up-date of theCOG protocols and current managementof pediatric genitourinary tumorsModerator: Michael L. Ritchey, MD, FAAPTestis-tumor up-dateNicholas G. Cost, MDRenal tumor up-dateArmando J. Lorenzo, MD, MSc, FRCSC,FACS, FAAPRhabdomyosarcoma up-dateFernando A. Ferrer, MD, FACS, FAAP8:00am Long Term Management of Disordersof Sexual Differentiation Impact onFertility, Cancer Risk, PsychosexualDevelopmentModerators: Thomas Francis Kolon, MD, FAAPPanelists: John M. Hutson, MD, DSc, FAAP;Pramod P. Reddy, MD; David A. Diamond,MD, FAAP; Brad P. Kropp, MD, FACS, FAAP8:45am Session 15: Disorders of SexDevelopment9:24am Session 16: Voiding Dysfunction10:21am Break/Poster Viewing10:45am Session 17: Hypospadias/Penis I11:20am Session 18: Hypospadias/Penis II11:54am Discussion12:03pm Lunch Break1:00pm Session 19: Exstrophy1:50pm Video ForumModerator: Paul Arthur Merguerian, MD, FAAPIlioinguinal nerve to dorsal penile nerveneuroneurorrhaphy: Bridging penileskin sensation in Spina bifidaTom Lendvay, MDGlansplasty and Redo Glansplasty inhypospadias surgeryNicol Corbin Bush, MDASTRA ProcedureJoao L. Pippi Salle, MD, FAAPVaginoplasty using Buccal MucosaLinda Baker, MD, FAAP2:35pm Session 20: Miscellaneous III3:11pm Session 21: Testes3:56pm Session 22: Calculi4:25pm Adjourn4:00pm – 5:30pmS3129 Wet Pants, UTIs, and Constipation:The Important Role of Bowel Function onPediatric Toilet ControlThis session will provide the learners with a thoroughreview of normal bladder and bowel anatomy andmechanism of control. The role of bowel problemsand how they can affect bladder control and urinarytract infection (UTI) risk will then be discussed. Finally,evaluation and treatment methods will be covered.Yves Homsy, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 2312:30pm – 1:30pmX4065 Pros & Cons of Doing CircumcisionsThis session aims to explain what one needs to doin order to set up a program to do neonatal circumcisionsand how one can become an expert circumciser.Yves Homsy, MD, FAAP$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 9


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PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingAdolescent MedicineSee also sessions under emergency medicine, medicaltoxicologySATURDAY, OCTOBER 205:00pm – 5:45pmF1147 The Teen BrainAfter a brief didactic presentation on the most recentresearch related to adolescent brain development,participants will be challenged to put this informationinto the context of anticipatory guidance and counselingadvice for adolescents.John Kulig, MD, MPH, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:30am – 1:30pmH2024 Section on Adolescent HealthProgramCaring for LGBTQ Youth: Moving FromAssessing Risk to Promoting ResiliencyThere is a growing demand for pediatricians torecognize and treat adolescents who may be strugglingwith emotional conflicts and medical problemsrelated to being gay, lesbian, bisexual, transgender,or questioning (LGBTQ). These youth are at highrisk for a number of serious problems includingsubstance abuse, suicidal behavior, and sexuallytransmitted infections, as well as social stigmatizationand discrimination. The purpose of thissession is to help pediatricians update their skillsso that they will feel more comfortable, competent,and confident in meeting the special needs ofLGBTQ youth. Practical techniques for interviewingthe patients, engaging needed family support, andsecuring essential sexual health care services willbe highlighted. Live interviews with LGBTQ youthfrom the New Orleans area as well as videos fromthe Family Acceptance Project in San Francisco willalso be presented.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:30am The Pediatrician’s Role in AssessingLGBTQ YouthTonya A. Chaffee, MD; Warren Michael Seigel,MD9:15am Sexual Health Care Services for LGBTQYouthGale R. Burstein, MD10:00am Hoffmann and Founder Awards10:15am Break10:30am Families: The Missing Link in ReducingRisk & Promoting Well-being for LGBTQYouthCaitlin Ryan, PhD, ACSW11:15am Caring for Transgender YouthSue Ellen Abdalian, MD12:00pm Panel Discussion12:30pm Section Business Meeting and Lunch2:00pm – 3:30pmS2099 Adolescent Male Reproductive &Sexual Health: What to Ask the Boys➤ ➤ (Repeats as S4026)This session will present ways to interview the adolescentmale about reproductive and sexual issues.Attendees will also become knowledgeable in the genitalpathology in adolescent males, negotiating withand communicating with adolescent males in difficultclinical situations such as declining the genital exam.Charles Wibbelsman, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 228:30am – 10:00amS3052 When the Screen[ing] Door Opens:Updates on the Newest STD Testing andManagement Strategies➤ ➤ (Repeats as S4091)Strategies to successfully perform a routine, confidential,adolescent sexual health risk assessment in theprimary care setting will be discussed, featuring innovativetools available from the AAP and the NationalChlamydia Coalition. Concerns with minors’ rights toconsent and disclosure of confidential care throughhealth plan billing statement (ie, explanation of benefits)will be addressed. New, sensitive STD tests,including chlamydia and gonorrhea oral and rectaltests and office-based CLIA-waived tests that can beroutinely offered in primary care, will be highlighted.Gale Burstein, MD, MPH, FAAP; Katherine Hsu, MD4:00pm – 4:45pmF3108 New Evidence-Based Guidance forContraceptive Care in AdolescentsThe US Centers for Disease Control and Preventionhas recently released the first set of national guidelineson contraceptive safety, the US Medical EligibilityCriteria for Contraceptive Use, 2010. These guidelinesprovide evidence-based recommendations onthe safe use of contraceptive methods for womenwith certain characteristics and medical conditions,including adolescents and other conditions commonamong this age group. This session will provide anoverview of the guidelines and how they can be incorporatedinto clinical practice, with a focus on contraceptivemethods for adolescents.Naomi Tepper, MD, MPHTUESDAY, OCTOBER 237:00am – 8:00amX4008 Tricks of the Trade in ManagingContraception in AdolescentsFaculty will use sample cases to review and discusswhen it is safe to start contraception, how to managebreakthrough bleeding on contraceptives, and how tomanage rise of sexually transmitted infections in adolescentsusing intrauterine devices.Naomi Tepper, MD, MPH8:30am – 9:15amF4012 Bone Health and Adolescents:Clinical Dilemmas for the PediatricianAs part of this session faculty will help attendeesidentify the different methods of assessing bonehealth in adolescents and understand their limitations.This session will also address low bone mineraldensity for age, causes of low bone mass in adolescents,and evidence-based strategies to increasebone mass.Keith Loud, MDCM, MSc, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS4026 Adolescent Male Reproductive &Sexual Health: What to Ask the BoysC C (Repeats from S2099)This session will present ways to interview the adolescentmale about reproductive and sexual issues.Attendees will also become knowledgeable in the genitalpathology in adolescent males, negotiating withand communicating with adolescent males in difficultclinical situations such as declining the genital exam.Charles Wibbelsman, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS4091 When the Screen[ing] Door Opens:Updates on the Newest STD Testing andManagement StrategiesC C (Repeats from S3052)Strategies to successfully perform a routine, confidential,adolescent sexual health risk assessment in theprimary care setting will be discussed, featuring innovativetools available from the AAP and the NationalChlamydia Coalition. Concerns with minors’ rights toconsent and disclosure of confidential care throughhealth plan billing statement (ie, explanation of benefits)will be addressed. New, sensitive STD tests,including chlamydia and gonorrhea oral and rectaltests and office-based CLIA-waived tests that can beroutinely offered in primary care, will be highlighted.Gale Burstein, MD, MPH, FAAP; Katherine Hsu, MD$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 11


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingAllergy/ImmunologySee also sessions under pulmonologySATURDAY, OCTOBER 207:00am – 8:00amX1009 What Allergy and AsthmaEnvironmental Control Measures Should IRecommend to My Patients?Specific environmental control measures have beeninvestigated as ways to decrease allergic sensitization,as well as to decrease relevant exposure toaeroallergens in the sensitized patients. This sessionwill review important research studies that have demonstratedthe effectiveness of environmental controlmeasures and will provide practical guidelines forcounseling families on effective strategies.Robert Wood, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amW1044 Appropriate Recognition andManagement of Anaphylaxis➤ ➤ (Repeats as W1131)This workshop will combine a brief didactic lecturewith a hands-on session to illustrate the proper recognitionand management of anaphylactic reactions thatmay present to a pediatrician’s office.Roni Lane, MD, FAAP; Mitchell Lester, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS1052 Dealing with Common AllergyConundrums in the Pediatrician’s OfficePediatricians frequently encounter infants and childrenwith significant histories of adverse and possiblyallergic reactions to antibiotics, other medications,insect stings, and vaccines. These can be difficultadverse clinical reactions to resolve. Many times,these patients get labeled as “”allergic”” without asufficient diagnostic workup. While the clinical historycan be useful, it is not always the determining factorin ruling out an allergic reaction. A referral to anallergy specialist can be of benefit in either confirmingor ruling out an allergic reaction to a medication,insect sting, and/or vaccine.John Kelso, MD, FAAP; Scott Sicherer, MD, FAAP1:00pm – 4:00pmH1075 Section on Allergy & ImmunologyProgram: Day 1Recent Advances in Allergy, Asthma &Immunology for PediatriciansThis session will review selected recent articles toadvance the knowledge and practice of pediatricians,both generalists and specialists. Four areaswill be covered (each with 8 to 10 articles over 45minutes): (1) respiratory allergies; (2) food allergies;(3) immunologic disorders; and (4) drug, bug, andanaphylaxis update.PROGRAM SCHEDULE1:00pm Respiratory AllergiesChitra Dinakar, MD, FAAP1:45pm Food AllergiesJennifer S. Kim, MD, FAAP2:30pm Immunological DisordersThomas A. Fleisher, MD, FAAP3:15pm Drug, Bug & Anaphylaxis UpdateJohn M. Kelso, MD, FAAP4:00pm Adjourn4:00pm – 5:30pmW1131 Appropriate Recognition andManagement of AnaphylaxisC C (Repeats from W1044)This workshop will combine a brief didactic lecturewith a hands-on session to illustrate the proper recognitionand management of anaphylactic reactions thatmay present to a pediatrician’s office.Roni Lane, MD, FAAP; Mitchell Lester, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 217:00am – 8:00amX2003 Culturally Competent Asthma CareThis session will review and explore different beliefsregarding asthma care and how to apply a healthbeliefs system when applying asthma care.Lee Pachter, DO, FAAP7:30am – 12:00pmH2015 Section on Allergy andImmunology Program: Day 2New & Emerging Therapies in Pediatric Allergy& Immunology (Case Presentations, BretRatner Award Lecture, Early Infancy Screeningfor Immunodeficiency, Chronic Rhinosinusitis)This session will include the case presentations bypediatric residents and allergy/immunology fellows,the Bret Ratner Pediatric Allergy Award and Lecture,and discussion of newborn screening for immunodeficiencyand chronic rhinosinusitis.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Acknowledgment of Travel Grant Recipientsand Case Presentations by PediatricResidents and Allergy/Immunology Fellows9:30am Presentation of 2012 Bret RatnerPediatric Allergy and ImmunologyAward & LectureRobert A. Wood, MD, FAAP10:15am Break10:30am Newborn and Early Infancy Screeningfor ImmunodeficiencyStuart L. Abramson, MD, FAAP11:15am Chronic RhinosinusitisFrank S. Virant, MD, FAAP12:00pm BreakFellows in Training Grants supported by Merck & Co., Inc.Bret Ratner Award Lecture supported by Abbott Nutrition1:00pm – 4:00pmH2076 Joint Program: Section on Allergy andImmunology and Council on School HealthAllergy Issues in the School: Avoiding DisastersPracticing pediatricians (generalists and specialists)are faced with an increasing number ofpatients with allergy problems. These children andteens attend school. Allergy can pose an obstacleto school attendance, school success, and positivestudent self-image. This program will bolster thepediatrician’s ability to competently serve as themedical home for these students and develop anallergy action plan coordinated with school personnelto ensure student success and safety.PROGRAM SCHEDULE1:00pm Introduction & Perspective From aSchool Board MemberRobert C. Gunther, MD, MPH, FAAP1:10pm Allergists as School Medical AdvisorsTodd A. Mahr, MD, FAAP1:30pm Food Allergy and the School: What CanYou Do?Michael Pistiner, MD, FAAP2:00pm Anaphylaxis and EpinephrineScott H. Sicherer, MD, FAAP2:30pm Panel Discussion: New Food AllergySchool GuidelinesFacilitator: Scott H. Sicherer, MD, FAAP2:45pm Exercise-Induced Asthma Difficulties inthe School SettingChitra Dinakar, MD, FAAP3:15pm The School as an “Asthma-Friendly”EnvironmentPaul V. Williams, MD, FAAP3:45pm Q & A4:00pm Adjourn12AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingAllergy/Immunology (Cont.)2:00pm – 3:30pmW2097 Spirometry Workshop: CombinedPrimary Care and Specialist Approach➤ ➤ (Repeats as W2126)This workshop will be geared to pediatricians and willprovide a hands-on session on how to use and properlyinterpret spirometry in their offices. Evidence-basedguidelines will be used to help them implement the useof spirometry in a busy pediatric practice (ie, purchasing,performing/training staff, coding and billing).John Kelso, MD, FAAP; Karen Smith, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmW2126 Spirometry Workshop: CombinedPrimary Care and Specialist Approach➤ ➤ (Repeats as W2097)This workshop will be geared to pediatricians and willprovide a hands-on session on how to use and properlyinterpret spirometry in their offices. Evidence-basedguidelines will be used to help them implement the useof spirometry in a busy pediatric practice (ie, purchasing,performing/training staff, coding, and billing).John Kelso, MD, FAAP; Karen Smith, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 228:30am – 10:00amS3053 When Should I ConsiderImmunodeficiency in Patients WithRecurrent Infections?This session will provide a general overview of immunesystem disorders that may present in a pediatrician’soffice. A logical clinical approach to recognize andwork up these types of patients will be discussed.Ricardo Sorensen, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF3109 Diagnosis and Management ofAsthma: It’s not as Complicated as theGuidelinesAsthma guidelines are complicated and confusing.Practitioners need a systemic, simple, yet completeapproach to asthma management. This session willreview guidelines to help assess asthma control andadjust therapy according.John Kelso, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmS3123 Diagnosing and ManagingGastrointestinal Food Allergies➤ ➤ (Repeats as S4089)Pediatricians are increasingly encountering patientswith adverse gastrointestinal (GI) symptoms suchas blood in the stool, significant diarrhea, reflux, andother adverse reactions to foods. The role of foodallergy in these conditions has been implicated moreoften and is confirmed in the workup. The pediatricianneeds to have a good understanding of when toconsider the role of food allergy in GI conditions toformulate the appropriate management plan.Terri Brown-Whitehorn, MD, FAAP; Ritu Verma, MDTUESDAY, OCTOBER 2312:30pm – 1:30pmX4066 What’s up with Oral DesensitizationProtocols for Food Allergy?This session will review current clinical protocols thatare being used to orally desensitize children with persistentfood allergies (eg, peanut, egg and cow milk).Clinical data will be reviewed, as well as the specificrisks and benefits of these protocols to date. Time willbe allowed for participants to interact with the speaker.Jennifer Kim, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS4089 Diagnosing and ManagingGastrointestinal Food AllergiesC C (Repeats from S3123)Pediatricians are increasingly encountering patientswith adverse gastrointestinal (GI) symptoms suchas blood in the stool, significant diarrhea, reflux, andother adverse reactions to foods. The role of foodallergy in these conditions has been implicated moreoften and is confirmed in the workup. The pediatricianneeds to have a good understanding of when toconsider the role of food allergy in GI conditions toformulate the appropriate management plan.Terri Brown-Whitehorn, MD, FAAP; Ritu Verma, MDCardiologySee also sessions under critical care and emergencymedicineFRIDAY, OCTOBER 198:30am – 6:00pmH0007 Section on Cardiology andCardiac Surgery Program: Day 1Appropriate Screening and ScreeningAppropriatelyPROGRAM SCHEDULEDay 1 of 3-Day Section Scientific ProgramAbstract PresentationsModerators: Christopher Snyder, MD, FAAP; LuAnnMinich, MD, FAAP9:30am9:45am12:45pm1:45pm3:30pm3:45pm5:00pm6:00pmBreakSymposium 1: Appropriate Screeningand Screening AppropriatelyModerators: Stuart Berger, MD, FAAP;Kathy Jenkins, MD, FAAPPulse Oximetry Screening in NewbornsWilliam Mahle, MD, FAAPRadiation Exposure (Exposure,Potential Risks, Reduction StrategiesFrom Cardiac Procedures, MonitoringCumulative Exposure)John Triedman, MD, FAAPNeurodevelopmental Screening inPostoperative Cardiac Patients (Statusof Screening, Who to Screen, When toScreen, How to Screen)Brad Marino, MD, FAAPCurrent and Potential Use ofBiomarkers in Pediatric Heart DiseaseAndy Atz, MDPanel DiscussionLunch—Society for Pediatric CardiologyTraining Program DirectorsYoung Investigator AbstractPresentationsModerators: LuAnn Minich, MD, FAAP; W.Robert Morrow, MD, FAAPBreakYoung Investigator AbstractPresentationsModerators: LuAnn Minich, MD, FAAP; W.Robert Morrow, MD, FAAPPoster Question and Answer Session(Light Refreshments Served)Adjourn$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 13


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingCardiology (Cont.)SATURDAY, OCTOBER 208:15am – 12:00pmH1024 Section on Cardiology and CardiacSurgery Program: Day 2Bioethics and the Management andTreatment of Cardiovascular DiseaseAbstract presentations will be featured in the morning,and the afternoon will feature Symposium#2: a joint program with the Section on Cardiology& Cardiac Surgery and the Section on Bioethics.Faculty will discuss and debate the bioethicalconcerns of the following topics: cardiac surgery inpatients with severe genetic abnormalities (trisomy13/18); heart allocation decisions in congenitalheart disease; cardiac screening for high schoolathletes; genetic screening for heart disease inpediatrics; and ethical issues in cardiac screening.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:15am Abstract PresentationsModerators: Robert Beekman III, MD,FAAP; Stuart Berger, MD, FAAP10:15am Break10:30am Abstract PresentationsModerators: Robert Beekman III, MD,FAAP; Stuart Berger, MD, FAAP12:00pm Lunch: Pediatric Cardiology FellowsWorkshop1:00pm–5:00pm Joint Program With Section onCardiology & Cardiac Surgery andSection on Bioethics8:30am – 10:00amS1054 Heart Murmurs➤ ➤ (Repeats as S1105)This interactive review of the cardiac physical examinationwill include listening to actual records of heartmurmurs from children with a variety of congenitalheart diseases. The learners will participate in aninteractive session where they use their auscultatoryskills to diagnose specific cardiac problems.Discussion of the management of specific conditionswill accompany the auscultation.Steven Neish, MD, FAAP1:00pm – 5:30pmH1077 Joint Program: Section onBioethics and Section on Cardiology andCardiac SurgeryContemporary Ethical Issues in PediatricCardiology and Cardiac SurgeryThe joint program for the Section on Bioethicsand Section on Cardiology and Cardiac Surgerywill include the presentation of the William G.Bartholome Award for Ethical Excellence, followed by2 sessions devoted to distinctive contemporary ethicalissues of concern to pediatric cardiologists andcardiac surgeons. The first half of the afternoon willaddress the ethical underpinnings for decision-makingin cases of severe, complex genetic disorders,such as trisomies 13 and 18, when they are accompaniedby complex congenital heart disease. Shouldsurgery be performed or not? The second half of theprogram will address ethical issues emerging in thescreening of high school athletes for heart diseaseand genetic screening of asymptomatic children forcardiac disorders. Both sessions will be case-basedand include panel discussions with opportunities foraudience participation.PROGRAM SCHEDULEJoint Program With the Section on Bioethics1:00pm William G. Bartholome Award forEthical ExcellenceJoel Fradder, MD, FAAP1:30pm Case PresentationJames Tweddell, MD, FAAP1:40pm Why We Should Operate on PatientsWith Severe Genetic Abnormalities andComplex Congenital Heart DiseaseChris Feudtner, MD, PhD, FAAP2:10pm Why We Should Not Operate on PatientsWith Severe Genetic Abnormalities andComplex Congenital Heart DiseaseSteven Leuthner, MD, FAAP2:40pm Audience Question and Answer: Surgeryon Patients With Life-Limiting Conditionsand Complex Congenital Heart DiseaseChris Feudtner, MD, PhD, FAAP; StevenLeuthner, MD, FAAP; James Tweddell, MD, FAAP3:15pm Break3:30pm Cardiac Screening for High SchoolAthletes: State of the ArtReginald Washington, MD, FAAP4:00pm Genetic Screening for Heart Disease inPediatrics: State of the ArtJeffrey Towbin, MD, FAAP4:30pm Ethical Issues in Cardiac ScreeningLainie Friedman Ross, MD, PhD, FAAP5:00pm Panel Discussion: Cardiac Screeningand Ethical IssuesLainie Friedman Ross, MD, PhD, FAAP;Jeffrey Towbin, MD, FAAP; ReginaldWashington, MD, FAAP5:30pm Adjourn7:00pm Section on Cardiology and CardiacSurgery Banquet (Tickets Required)2:00pm – 3:30pmS1105 Heart MurmursC C (Repeats from S1054)This interactive review of the cardiac physical examinationwill include listening to actual records of heartmurmurs from children with a variety of congenitalheart diseases. The learners will participate in aninteractive session where they use their auscultatoryskills to diagnose specific cardiac problems.Discussion of the management of specific conditionswill accompany the auscultation.Steven Neish, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF1116 Newborn Screening and EarlyDetection of Congenital Heart Disease(Pulse Oximetry Screening)To provide general information/ fact sheet/ recommendedprotocol, answer frequently asked questionsand to dispel myths regarding use of pulse oximetryscreening as a tool for early detection of congenitalheart disease. The Secretary Advisory Committeeon Heritable Diseases in Newborns and Children(SACHDNC) recently recommended that screeningfor critical congenital heart disease be included inthe Uniform Screening Panel for newborns. Thereare many clinicians who are unfamiliar with this newCHD early detection screening tool algorithm protocolalthough many states are recommending/requiringthe screening test and are starting to implement it orare exploring the possibility of doing so.William Mahle, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 217:00am – 8:00amX2004 Exercise Recommendations forChildren With Heart Disease➤ ➤ (Repeats as X3011)This session will review the recommendations forphysical activity and sports participation for childrenwith heart disease, with particular emphasis ongenetic cardiovascular diseases.Robert Campbell, MD, FAAP14AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingCardiology (Cont.)8:15am – 1:15pmH2025 Section on Cardiology and CardiacSurgery Program: Day 3Pediatric CardiologyPediatric Cardiology, H Program, DAY 3 Symposium #3:Pediatric Cardiology, Day 3 of 3-Day Section ProgramPROGRAM SCHEDULE8.15am Presentation of the 2012 Young Investigatorand Education Travel Grant AwardsW. Robert Morrow, MD, FAAP8:20am Presentation of the 2012 ResearchFellowship AwardPresenter: W. Robert Morrow, MD, FAAPRecipient: Stephanie Nakano, MD8:25am Presentation of the Results of the2011–2012 Research Fellowship AwardW. Robert Morrow, MD, FAAPPresenter: Katja Gist, MDSupported by the Helen and Will Webster Foundation8:55am9:00am9:30am9:45am1:15pmFounders Award PresentationW. Robert Morrow, MD, FAAPRecipient: William Galbraith Williams, MDFounders AddressPresenter: Eugene Blackstone, MDBreakSymposium 3: Strategies for theHypoplastic Ventricle—Are They Working?Moderators: James Tweddell, MD, FAAP;LuAnn Minich, MD, FAAPLeft Ventricle Dominant Atrial VentricleSeptal Defect: How Big Is Big Enough?Meryl Cohen, MD, FAAPRepair Strategies and Outcomes forthe Unbalanced AVSDDavid Overmann, MD, FAAPHybrid vs Surgery: Which ApproachOptimizes Outcome for the Small LeftVentricleTimothy Feltes, MD, FAAP; Charles Fraser,MDAdvantages and Disadvantages ofStrategies Promoting BiventricularRepair in the Small LV(Successful Outcomes vs Implicationsfor Development of RestrictivePhysiology)Pedro Del Nido, MD, FAAPPanel DiscussionAdjourn8:30am – 10:00amS2046 Five Critical Cardiac Problems OftenMissed in the Office➤ ➤ (Repeats as S3049)Delayed recognition of serious heart problems in childrenoften results in complications and death. Thissession will highlight 5 disorders commonly missed inoffice practice and will provide tools for early recognitionand management. Specific disorders will includecritical left heart obstruction in the newborn, cyanoticheart defects with minimal cyanosis, dilated cardiomyopathy,long QT syndrome and other channelopathies,and chronic tachycardia with tachycardia-induced cardiomyopathy.The presentation will be case-based withan emphasis on clinical findings that can lead to earlierdiagnosis. The pediatrician will also learn the appropriateroutes for referral and treatment options that existfor their patients with these critical problems.Christopher Snyder, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS2104 Pediatric Sudden Cardiac DeathDelayed recognition of serious heart problems in childrenoften results in complications and death. Thissession will highlight 5 disorders commonly missed inoffice practice and will provide tools for early recognitionand management. Specific disorders will includecritical left heart obstruction in the newborn, cyanoticheart defects with minimal cyanosis, dilated cardiomyopathy,long QT syndrome and other channelopathies,and chronic tachycardia with tachycardia-induced cardiomyopathy.The presentation will be case based withan emphasis on clinical findings that can lead to earlierdiagnosis. The pediatrician will also learn the appropriateroutes for referral and treatment options that existfor their patients with these critical problems.Stuart Berger, MDMONDAY, OCTOBER 227:00am – 8:00amX3011 Exercise Recommendations forChildren With Heart DiseaseC C (Repeats from X2004)This session will review the recommendations forphysical activity and sports participation for childrenwith heart disease, with particular emphasis ongenetic cardiovascular diseases.Robert Campbell, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS3049 Five Critical Cardiac Problems OftenMissed in the OfficeC C (Repeats from S2046)Delayed recognition of serious heart problems in childrenoften results in complications and death. Thissession will highlight 5 disorders commonly missed inoffice practice and will provide tools for early recognitionand management. Specific disorders will includecritical left heart obstruction in the newborn, cyanoticheart defects with minimal cyanosis, dilated cardiomyopathy,long QT syndrome and other channelopathies,and chronic tachycardia with tachycardia-induced cardiomyopathy.The presentation will be case-based withan emphasis on clinical findings that can lead to earlierdiagnosis. The pediatrician will also learn the appropriateroutes for referral and treatment options that existfor their patients with these critical problems.Christopher Snyder, MD, FAAPAAP Body LanguageAAP 'Body Language' Photo courtesy of Dear World, Robert X. FogartyRobert X. Fogarty began the Dear World project in New Orleanswith a simple premise—take a portrait to show a person’s facewith their message. He captured pediatrician portraits at last year'sconference creating our very own "AAP Body Language."See how their message moves our mission; learn more about this unique photo project at www.aapexperience.org/dearworld.$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 15


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingChild Abuse/NeglectSATURDAY, OCTOBER 205:00pm – 5:45pmF1145 Earning Trust, Sharing Secrets: Howto Help Children Talk About Their SexuallyAbusive ExperiencesSexual abuse is rarely witnessed by others, anddetection relies primarily on the child’s willingnessand ability to tell someone. Retrospective studies indicatethat fewer than half of the victims of child sexualabuse disclose during their childhood. Children viewpediatricians as professionals that help them stayhealthy and safe. The purpose of this workshop is toenhance the pediatrician’s role in promoting and managingchildren’s disclosure of abusive experiences.Nancy Kellogg, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:00am – 12:00pmH2026 Joint Program: Section onDevelopmental & Behavioral Pediatrics;Section on Child Abuse & Neglect; andCouncil on Foster Care, Adoption, andKinship CareThe Effects of Child Maltreatment, Children’sReactions to Trauma, and Interventions toHelp Children Exposed to TraumaPediatricians care for many children who haveexperienced early adverse events and neglect eitherthrough institutional care in other countries, severepsychosocial stressors in the biological family, childabuse and neglect, or multiple foster care placements.All of these early events threaten the healthyunfolding of children’s development and behaviorand place them at risk for many consequencessecondary to these environmental stressors.Pediatricians need greater skill in recognizing problemsin the development of secure attachment systemsin order to direct more appropriate interventionand treatment. This session will discuss the relationshipof attachment to the developmental and behavioralconsequences of trauma and interventions thatare helpful for children exposed to trauma.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am Welcome to SODBP ProgramModerator: Robert J. Voigt, MD, FAAP8:15am 2012 SODBP C. Anderson AldrichAward PresentationHeidi M. Feldman, MD, PhD, FAAP8:35am 2012 SODBP Dale Richmond/JustinColeman Award PresentationHeidelise Als, PhD9:00am Introduction to the Joint COFCAKC,SOCAN, and SODBP ProgramModerator: Nancy Harper, MD, FAAP9:05am The Effects of Child MaltreatmentMatthew J. Cox, MD, FAAP9:50am Children’s Reactions to TraumaMichael S. Scheeringa, MD, MPH10:35am Break10:45am Interventions to Help Children Exposedto TraumaMary Margaret Gleason, MD, FAAP11:30am Questions3:00pm – 3:45pmF2112 When Is Obesity Medical Neglect?Obesity now affects 20% of the children seen in pediatricpractice. Physicians need tools to define obesity,recognize complications associated with obesity, identifyhelpful medical interventions, and make appropriatereferrals to social service agencies.Michele Lorand, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF2116 What Would You Do? GenitalComplaints in ChildrenThe program will be a case-based discussion of a multitudeof genital conditions presenting with symptomssuch as genital bleeding, discharge, dysuria, andgenital irritation. The speaker will lead an interactivediscussion to discuss problems ranging from labialadhesions to genital trauma.Matthew Cox, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 228:30am – 9:15amF3032 Evaluation of Sexual Behaviorsin ChildrenSexualized behaviors are common in childhood. Thepediatrician has an important role in providing anticipatoryguidance to parents and identifying childrenwith abnormal sexualized behaviors who may needreferral to mental health professionals and socialservice agencies.Nancy Kellogg, MD, FAAP9:30am – 10:15amF3056 Are We Ignoring Neglect: ThePhysician’s Role in Addressing Child Neglect➤ ➤ (Repeats as F4011)Child neglect represents the majority of referrals tosocial service agencies and one-third of child fatalities.The medical provider has an important role inchild neglect prevention, including anticipatory guidanceto families, proper identification of medicalconditions associated with neglect, and referrals tocommunity partners.Michele Lorand, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 238:30am – 9:15amF4011 Are We Ignoring Neglect: ThePhysician’s Role in Addressing Child NeglectC C (Repeats from F3056)Child neglect represents the majority of referrals tosocial service agencies and one-third of child fatalities.The medical provider has an important role inchild neglect prevention, including anticipatory guidanceto families, proper identification of medicalconditions associated with neglect, and referrals tocommunity partners.Michele Lorand, MD, FAAPAAP ‘Body Language’ Photo courtesyof Dear World, Robert X. Fogarty16AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingCritical CareSee also sessions under cardiology and cardiacsurgery, emergency medicine, and hospital medicineSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:00am – 6:00pmH2022 Section on Critical Care Program& ReceptionTreatment of Respiratory Failure:So Many OptionsThis program addresses many of the newly developedmeans to provide respiratory support to criticallyill children. This will include use of noninvasiveventilation techniques such as BiPAP and high-flownasal cannula. One session will spend time educatingparticipants on one of the newer ventilatorymodes being used in children: applied pressurerelease ventilation. The final session will discusshow to provide respiratory support in resource poorareas of the world.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am IntroductionBrad Poss, MD, FAAP8:15am Oral Abstract Session I9:30am Poster Walk Rounds and Coffee Break10:30am Oral Abstract Session IITreatment of Respiratory Failure:So Many Options1:00pm IntroductionBrad Poss, MD, FAAP1:10pm Noninvasive Ventilation: Who Needs anEndotracheal Tube?Gerhard Wolf, MD2:00pm Airway Pressure Release Ventilation:Take a Deep Breath and Hold!Ellie Hirshberg, MD2:50pm Coffee Break3:10pm Respiratory Failure Around the World:Ventilation With Limited ResourcesNiranjan “Tex” Kissoon, MD4:00pm Panel Discussion4:30pm Presentation of Distinguished CareerAward—Section on Critical Care5:00pm Reception, Abstract Awards, andSection Business MeetingMONDAY, OCTOBER 228:30am – 11:30amH3025 Joint Program: Section on CriticalCare & Section on Emergency MedicineMulti-Trauma Challenges, Controversies,and Cutting-Edge TherapiesThe traumatic brain injury session will discuss theevidence-based therapy for children who suffer traumaticbrain injury as well as the challenges, controversies,and cutting-edge therapies. The multitraumasession will center on stabilization andtreatment of this condition and include discussionson the transition from the emergency departmentto the operating room and the intensive care unit.The pediatric war injury session will be led by apractitioner with experience in recent military actionand will include an overview of the types of injuriesencountered and the challenges of treating thesechildren. Attendees will understand and apply themost recent evidence-based care for children withtraumatic brain injury, understand the challenges incaring for children with multiple traumatic injuries,and have an overview of the types of traumatic injurieschildren experience in war and the challengesto the military trauma system.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:30am IntroductionBrad Poss, MD, MMM, FAAP8:45am Traumatic Brain InjuryCourtney Robertson, MD, FAAP9:40am Multi-Trauma InjuriesAdam Silverman, MD, FAAP10:35am Pediatric War InjuriesCAPT Jon Woods, MC, USNDermatologySATURDAY, OCTOBER 208:30am – 10:00amA1037 Dermatologic Potpourri➤ ➤ (Repeats as A1086)The faculty will discuss head lice, tinea capitis, diaperdermatitis, warts, molluscum, scabies, pityriasisrosea, select birthmarks, and other conditions commonlyseen in the office setting. Indications for referralwill be reviewed.Michael Smith, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmA1086 Dermatologic PotpourriC C (Repeats from A1037)The faculty will discuss head lice, tinea capitis, diaperdermatitis, warts, molluscum, scabies, pityriasisrosea, select birthmarks, and other conditions commonlyseen in the office setting. Indications for referralwill be reviewed.Michael Smith, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS1104 Dermatology: The Right Therapy forthe Right ConditionDermatologic therapy encompasses drugs, techniques,and materials that are unique. Appropriateselection of therapies is key in prescribing effectivetreatment plans for our patients. A review of the followingwill be included: vehicles (ointments, creams,gels, sprays, solutions, foams), topical steroids, topicalcalcineurin inhibitors, topical antibiotics, topicalantifungals, oral antihistamines, bathing and emollientskin care, and sunblock and sun precautions.Miriam Weinstein, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:30am – 9:15amF2033 New Trends in the Management ofAcne➤ ➤ (Repeats as F2084)Various forms of acne will be discussed along withnewer treatment options. Indications and side effectsof isotretinoin will be highlighted.Miriam Weinstein, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 2:45pmF2084 New Trends in the Management ofAcne➤ ➤ (Repeats as F2033)Various forms of acne will be discussed along withnewer treatment options. Indications and side effectsof isotretinoin will be highlighted.Miriam Weinstein, MD, FAAP$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 17


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingDermatology (Cont.)3:00pm – 3:45pmF2109 Atopic Dermatitis➤ ➤ (Repeats as F3057)Participants will understand how to formulate anappropriate treatment plan for atopic dermatitis andwhen to refer. Participants will have an understandingof the US Food and Drug Administration labeling ofthe topical immunomodulators.Anna Bruckner, MD, FAAP5:00pm – 5:45pmF2140 Pediatric Exanthems➤ ➤ (Repeats as F3033)Faculty will provide discussion of the following exanthems:Gianotti-Crosti syndrome, hand-foot-mouthdisease, varicella , parvovirus exanthems (erythemainfectiosum, purpuric gloves and socks syndrome),and unilateral latero-thoracic exanthem.Daniel Krowchuk, MD, FAAP5:00pm – 5:45pmF2141 Fun in the Sun➤ ➤ (Repeats as F3106)Participants will understand the different typesof solar radiation that children are exposed to.Participants will also become familiar with skinconditions caused from sun exposure (includingmelanoma), sun-sensitive dermatoses, both common(eg, phytophotodermatitis and polymorphous lighteruption) and rare (eg, xeroderma pigmentosum, porphyrias).Attendees will understand the different typesof sunblock and sun-protective clothing, and the newlyrevised AAP ultraviolet radiation policy statement.Anna Bruckner, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 228:30am – 9:15amF3033 Pediatric ExanthemsC C (Repeats from F2140)Faculty will provide discussion of the following exanthems:Gianotti-Crosti syndrome, hand-foot-mouthdisease, varicella , parvovirus exanthems (erythemainfectiosum, purpuric gloves and socks syndrome),and unilateral latero-thoracic exanthem.Daniel Krowchuk, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS3047 Cutaneous Infections andInfestationsThe faculty will discuss clinical findings and treatmentupdates of scabies, warts, herpes simplex,congenital syphilis, tinea corporis and capitis, andpediculosis capitis.Michael Smith, MD, FAAP9:30am – 10:15amF3057 Atopic DermatitisC C (Repeats from F2109)Participants will understand how to formulate anappropriate treatment plan for atopic dermatitis andwhen to refer. Participants will have an understandingof the US Food and Drug Administration labeling ofthe topical immunomodulators.Anna Bruckner, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 2:45pmF3077 Lumps and Bumps in ChildrenThe faculty will discuss examples of cutaneous nodulesand assist the attendees in gaining knowledgeregarding management and appropriate work-up.Patricia Treadwell, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF3106 Fun in the SunC C (Repeats from F2141)Participants will understand the different typesof solar radiation that children are exposed to.Participants will also become familiar with skin conditionscaused from sun exposure (including melanoma),sun-sensitive dermatoses, both common (eg,phytophotodermatitis and polymorphous light eruption),and rare (eg, xeroderma pigmentosum, porphyrias).Attendees will understand the different types ofsunblock, and sun protective clothing, and the newlyrevised AAP ultraviolet radiation policy statement.Anna Bruckner, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 238:30am – 10:00amA4017 Dermatology Visual Diagnosis➤ ➤ (Repeats as A4104)Participants will be shown examples of the followinglook-alikes and will become familiar with the diagnosisand management of them. Examples include tineacorporis versus granuloma annulare, tinea capitisversus seborrheic dermatitis, warts versus epidermalnevus, alopecia areata versus trichotillomania, scabiesversus atopic dermatitis, and psoriasis versusatopic dermatitis.Patricia Treadwell, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmA4104 Dermatology Visual DiagnosisC C (Repeats from A4017)Participants will be shown examples of the followinglook-alikes and will become familiar with the diagnosisand management of them. Examples include tineacorporis versus granuloma annulare, tinea capitisversus seborrheic dermatitis, warts versus epidermalnevus, alopecia areata versus trichotillomania, scabiesversus atopic dermatitis, and psoriasis versusatopic dermatitis.Patricia Treadwell, MD, FAAPDevelopmental-BehavioralSATURDAY, OCTOBER 208:30am – 9:15amF1033 Translating Infant Crying for Parents➤ ➤ (Repeats as F1113)This session will provide an overview of the risksassociated with not managing excessive infant cryingwell. It will review the medical differential diagnosis,but focus on evidence-based counseling strategiespediatricians can use to minimize family frustrationand risks to the infant with excessive crying.Ronald Barr, MDCM, FRCPC9:30am – 10:15amF1060 Sleep Problems in School-Aged Children➤ ➤ (Repeats as F2031)This session will describe the assessment of childrenwith sleep problems, including the differential diagnosis.It will also discuss good sleep hygiene and pharmacologicapproaches to sleep problems.Judith Owens, MD, FAAP18AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingDevelopmental-Behavioral (Cont.)1:00pm – 5:00pmH1079 Joint Program: Council on SchoolHealth and Section on Developmental &Behavioral PediatricsWorking With Students With Behavior/Mental Health Problems: Enhancing Carefor Child, Family, School, and PediatricianThis is a joint session with the Council on SchoolHealth and the Section on Developmental andBehavioral Pediatrics. Primary care pediatricians,school health physicians, and developmental-behavioralpediatricians are increasingly facing youth thatare not functioning well in school due to behavioralhealth/emotional problems. These youth are oftena dilemma to the family, the school, and the pediatrician.The pediatrician needs to coordinate withthe school with application of practical methods toidentify, assess, and manage these difficult, challengingpresentations in order to maximize opportunitiesfor success.PROGRAM SCHEDULE1:00pm Introduction & Overview of AgendaBob Gunther, MD, MPH, FAAP1:05pm Introduction to Emotional/BehavioralHealth Issues in StudentsJane Meschan Foy, MD, FAAP1:30pm Anxiety/Depression Issues in Youth:Impact on the Student/Family andSuccess in SchoolLarry Wissow, MD, MPH, FAAP1:15pm The Disruptive Student: Impact on theStudent/Family and Success in SchoolLarry Wissow, MD, MPH, FAAP2:50pm Break3:15pm Sleep Problems in Youth: Impact onStudent Emotional/Mental Health andSuccess in SchoolJudith Owens, MD, FAAP4:00pm The Emotionally/MentallyDysfunctional Parent and Impact onStudent and Success in SchoolMary Margaret Gleason, MD, FAAP4:45pm Q & A2:00pm – 3:30pmS1102 ADHD Medications: Stimulantsand BeyondThis session will briefly review attention-deficit/hyperactivitydisorder (ADHD) treatment guidelines and thendiscuss situations in which one may use non-stimulantmedications. The use, side effects, and monitoringof US Food and Drug Administration–approvednon-stimulant medications would be discussed.Andrew Adesman, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS1106 Positive Approaches to DifficultChildren➤ ➤ (Repeats as S2050)This session will provide an overview of the principlesbehind positive approaches to parenting. Cases willbe used to discuss challenges pediatricians experiencewhen trying to implement these approaches.William Tynan, PhD, ABPP3:00pm – 3:45pmF1113 Translating Infant Crying for ParentsC C (Repeats from F1033)This session will provide an overview of the risksassociated with not managing excessive infant cryingwell. It will review the medical differential diagnosis,but focus on evidence-based counseling strategiespediatricians can use to minimize family frustrationand risks to the infant with excessive crying.Ronald Barr, MDCM, FRCPCSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:00am – 12:00pmH2026 Joint Program: Section onDevelopmental & Behavioral Pediatrics;Section on Child Abuse & Neglect; andCouncil on Foster Care, Adoption, andKinship CareThe Effects of Child Maltreatment, Children’sReactions to Trauma, and Interventions toHelp Children Exposed to TraumaPediatricians care for many children who haveexperienced early adverse events and neglect eitherthrough institutional care in other countries, severepsychosocial stressors in the biological family, childabuse and neglect, or multiple foster care placements.All of these early events threaten the healthyunfolding of children’s development and behaviorand place them at risk for many consequencessecondary to these environmental stressors.Pediatricians need greater skill in recognizing problemsin the development of secure attachment systemsin order to direct more appropriate interventionand treatment. This session will discuss the relationshipof attachment to the developmental and behavioralconsequences of trauma and interventions thatare helpful for children exposed to trauma.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am Welcome to SODBP ProgramModerator: Robert J. Voigt, MD, FAAP8:15am 2012 SODBP C. Anderson AldrichAward PresentationHeidi M. Feldman, MD, PhD, FAAP8:35am 2012 SODBP Dale Richmond/JustinColeman Award PresentationHeidelise Als, PhD9:00am Introduction to the Joint COFCAKC,SOCAN, and SODBP ProgramModerator: Nancy Harper, MD, FAAP9:05am The Effects of Child MaltreatmentMatthew J. Cox, MD, FAAP9:50am Children’s Reactions to TraumaMichael S. Scheeringa, MD, MPH10:35am Break10:45am Interventions to Help Children Exposedto TraumaMary Margaret Gleason, MD, FAAP11:30am QuestionsAAP ‘Body Language’ Photo courtesy of Dear World, Robert X. Fogarty$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 19


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingEmergency MedicineSee also sessions under cardiology and cardiacsurgery, critical care, and hospital medicineFRIDAY, OCTOBER 199:00am – 7:00pmH0008 Section on Emergency MedicineProgram: Day 1Committee for the Future EducationalProgram on Using New Technology, Abstracts,Posters, Abstract Awards, and ReceptionThis session will focus on the specific educational,academic, and professional needs of pediatricemergency medicine specialists.PROGRAM SCHEDULECommittee for Our Future (C4F)—ShortProgramModerator: Robert Schremmer, MD, FAAP9:00–11:30am Using New Technology to EnhancePediatric Emergency CareTodd Chang, MD; Pavan Zaveri, MD, FAAP;David Shnadower, MD, MPH, FAAP11:30am-12:30pm Posters/Demonstrations of NewTechnology12:00pm Lunch Break12:00pm Subcommittee on Fellowship ProgramDirectors Work Group Meeting(Invitation Only)Deborah Hsu, MD, MEd, FAAP, Chair12:00pm Committee on Quality TransformationSeptic Shock Collaborative (InvitationOnly)Charles Macias, MD, MPH, FAAP1:00–5:30pm Formal Section Program—ScientificOral Abstract Presentations, PosterReview, Awards & ReceptionModerator: Javier Gonzalez, MD, MEd,FAAP1:00pm WelcomeSteven Rogers, MD, FAAP, Section ProgramChair1:10pm Presentation of Ken Graff Award 2012Recipient: TBAPresenter: Prashant Mahajan, MD, MPH,MBA, FAAP1:15pm 2010 Ken Graff Research AwardProject Report: Effects of Dextrose-Containing Fluid in the Treatment ofAcute DehydrationKari Posner, MD, FAAP1:30–3:15pm Abstract Session I (7 Abstracts)Moderators: TBA3:15pm Coffee Break/View Posters3:45pm Abstract Session II (7 Abstracts)Moderators: TBA5:30–7:00pm Section on Emergency MedicineReceptionModerator: Javier Gonzalez, MD, MEd,FAAP5:30–7:00pm Viewing of 20 Posters(Poster presenters are asked tostand by their posters from 5:30pm –6:30pm.)5:45–6:15pm Oral Presentation of Top 5 Posters (5Minutes Each)6:30–7:00pm Presentation of Abstract AwardsWillis Wingert, Overall Best Paper,Overall Best PosterJavier Gonzalez, MD, MEd, FAAPSATURDAY, OCTOBER 208:00am – 5:00pmH1022 Section on Emergency MedicineProgram: Day 2Business Meeting, Awards, Emergi-Quiz,PEMPIX, and Educational SessionsThis session will focus on the specific educational,academic, and professional needs of pediatricemergency medicine specialists.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am Business Meeting, Awards, Emergi-Quiz,PEMPIX, Educational SessionsModerator: Steven Selbst, MD, FAAP8:00am Emergi-Quiz PresentationsChristine Cho, MD, MPH, FAAP9:00am Business Meeting & SubcommitteeChair ReportsSteven Selbst, MD, FAAP, Chair, SOEMExecutive CommitteeCommittee for the Future: DisasterPreparednessRobert Schremmer, MD, FAAP; MarieLozon, MD, FAAPEMS FellowshipManish Shah, MD, FAAP; Deborah Hsu,MD, MEd, FAAPQuality Transformation ResearchCharles Macias, MD, MPH, FAAP; DavidSchnadower, MD, MPH, FAAP9:45am Presentation of Jim SeidelDistinguished Service AwardRecipient: TBAPresenter: TBA10:00am Presentation of Steve Miller Excellencein Education & Mentorship AwardRecipient: TBAPresenter: TBA10:15am Break10:30am Hot New Toxic Topics (AudienceResponse)Kevin Osterhoudt, MD, FAAP11:30am12:30pm12:30pm12:30pmPEMPIX Photo Competition (AudienceResponse)Cara Doughty, MD, FAAPLunch BreakDisaster Preparedness SubcommitteeMeetingMarie Lozon, MD, FAAP, Chair, Committeeon Quality Transformation MeetingCommittee for Our Future MeetingCharles Macias, MD, MPH, FAAP, Chair;Robert Schremmer, MD, FAAP, Chair1:30–5:30pmModerator: Steven Rogers, MD, FAAP1:30pm Emergi-Quiz PresentationsChristine Cho, MD, MPH, FAAP2:30pm Break2:45pm Emergi-Quiz Awards Presentation(Audience Response)Christine Cho, MD, MPH, FAAPBest Discussion of an Unknown CaseBest Case Presentation3:00pm Pediatric Neurologic Emergencies(Audience Response)Rachel Stanley, MD, MHSA, FAAP4:00pm Improvement Science: Driving PediatricEmergency Medicine Into the Next EraDonald Goldmann, MD6:00–10:00pm Subcommittee on Fellowship DinnerMeeting (Invitation Only)Deborah Hsu, MD, MEd, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amA1038 PREP Live: Emergency MedicineThis session will use the PREP Self-Assessment formatto improve the knowledge base and management skillsof pediatricians in common pediatric emergencies.Jeffrey Avner, MD, FAAP; M. Douglas Baker, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS1107 Toxicology A–Z: Drugs of Abuse andEnvironmental Toxins➤ ➤ (Repeats as S2106)Faculty will provide updates on several topics includingnew drugs of abuse and environmental toxins(such as pesticides, lead, PCBs, and others currentlyin the news).Suzan Mazor, MD; Alan Woolf, MD, FAAP$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 21


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingEmergency Medicine (Cont.)SUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:30am – 10:00amH2027 Section on Emergency MedicineProgram: Day 3Top 10 Articles in Pediatric EmergencyMedicine & the PEM NetworkThis session will focus on the specific educational,academic, and professional needs of pediatricemergency medicine specialists.PROGRAM SCHEDULEModerator: Steven Rogers, MD, FAAP8:30am Top Ten PEM Articles in 2011/2012Michelle Stevenson, MD, FAAP9:30am PEM Network UpdateAngela Lumba, MD9:45am Break10:00am – 4:30pmH2060 Joint Program: Section onEmergency Medicine and Council on Injury,Violence, & Poison Prevention ProgramHow the NFL Advocates for ConcussionPrevention and Pediatric ExpertsConsensus on Preventing Injury in thePediatric Emergency Department (WhatWorks and What Doesn’t Work)This joint session will be an overview on traumaticbrain injury and presentation by the vice presidentfor policy of the National Football League regardingthe impact of policy change on the risk of brain injuryfor athletes. Using examples including Washington’sLystedt Law, we will discuss best practice and theprocess of effecting change to decrease the risk fortraumatic brain injury for teen athletes.PROGRAM SCHEDULE10:00am Concussion Management: “TheMorning After”Kevin Walter, MD, FAAP (Sports Medicine);Danny Thomas, MD (Pediatric EmergencyMedicine)12:00pm LunchPediatric Emergency MedicineCollaborative Research CommitteeMeeting12:00pm Emergency Medical ServicesSubcommittee MeetingDavid Schnadower, MD, MPH, FAAP;Manish Shah, MD, FAAP1:00pm Concussion: Advocating for PreventionJeffrey Miller, National Football LeagueDirector for Public Policy2:00pm Preventing Injury in the PediatricEmergency Department: What Worksand What Doesn’tMichael Gittelman, MD, FAAP; MarkZonfrillo, MD, FAAP; Marlene Melzer-Lange,MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS2106 Toxicology A–Z: Drugs of Abuse andEnvironmental ToxinsC C (Repeats from S1107)Faculty will provide updates on several topics includingnew drugs of abuse and environmental toxins(such as pesticides, lead, PCBs, and others currentlyin the news).Suzan Mazor, MD; Alan Woolf, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 227:30am – 6:00pmC3002 APLS: The Pediatric EmergencyMedicine CourseProgram Includes APLS Award Presentation,Pediatric Assessment Lecture, Concurrent(Airway, CNS, Cardiovascular, and MedicalEmergencies) Skills Stations, Airway inHealth and Disease Lecture, ProceduralSedation, and Small Group Case DiscussionsThe newly updated APLS Course curriculum will bepresented in the 1-day format. The core of the APLSCourse, pediatric assessment, airway, cardiovascular,trauma, central nervous system, and medical emergencies,will be presented through case-based lectures,small group case discussions, and hands-on skill labs.This flexible format is designed to give the participantmany options for expanding learning opportunities.Pre- and post-study and testing options are availableto earn additional continuing medical education (CME)online and/or earn the APLS Course CompletionCard. An additional course fee of $275 is required.Enrollment is limited to 80 participants in order tomaintain small groups for discussions and workshops.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Registration and Continental Breakfast8:00am Introduction & APLS Award Presentation8:30am Pediatric Assessment Lecture9:15am Airway & Cardiovascular Skill Stations11:15am Airway in Health and Disease Lecture12:00pm Box Lunch Provided12:45pm Procedural Sedation Lecture1:30pm Central Nervous System, Cardiovascular,and Medical Emergencies CaseDiscussions2:15pm Break4:15pm Trauma Lecture5:00pm Simulation-Based Learning Activity6:00pm Course Completion Certificates &EvaluationAAP ‘Body Language’ Photo courtesyof Dear World, Robert X. FogartyTUESDAY, OCTOBER 232:00pm – 2:45pmF4074 Procedural Sedations for the OfficePediatrician➤ ➤ (Repeats as F4100)Occasionally a child comes to the office and requiresa simple procedure such as stitches, incision anddrainage of an abscess, or splinting of an extremity.While some children tolerate such procedures well,others require procedural sedation. This sessionwill review the pharmacologic options for proceduralsedation/analgesia levels of sedation, equipmentrequired, how to assess patient risk, and dischargecriteria. In addition, information learned from thepediatric sedation consortium will be reviewed as itapplies to office practice.Amy Baxter, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF4100 Procedural Sedations for the OfficePediatricianC C (Repeats from F4074)Occasionally a child comes to the office and requiresa simple procedure such as stitches, incision anddrainage of an abscess, or splinting of an extremity.While some children tolerate such procedures well,others require procedural sedation. This sessionwill review the pharmacologic options for proceduralsedation/analgesia levels of sedation, equipmentrequired, how to assess patient risk, and dischargecriteria. In addition, information learned from thepediatric sedation consortium will be reviewed as itapplies to office practice.Amy Baxter, MD, FAAP22AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingGastroenterology (Cont.)5:00pm – 5:45pmF3131 Infant Formula Today? TrueImprovements in Snake OilsC C (Repeats from F3103)Faculty will present content including basis for additivesof standard formulas. Special formulas (eg,for premature infants, infants with gastrointestinaldysfunction, malabsorption, gastroesophageal refluxdisease, potential food allergies/intolerances, diarrhea/constipation)and those needing enhanced and/or specialized nutrition (eg, congenital heart disease,metabolic disorders) will be discussed. Formula preparation,mode of delivery, potential adverse reactions,and cost considerations will be discussed. An algorithmwill be presented to help guide the pediatricianthrough the array of formulas to help guide selectionof the most cost-effective and appropriate formula forindividual infants.Melvin Heyman, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 239:30am – 10:15amF4037 Update on Constipation: Eliminatingthe Roadblocks➤ ➤ (Repeats as F4095)This case-based session will provide a comprehensiveand systematic review of the medical literature,summarizing the current state of knowledge andclinical practice involving constipation in the pediatricpopulation. It will provide an approach to the primarymanagement of children with chronic constipation anddifferentiate functional versus organic, as well as newguidelines for diagnosis, patient education, treatment,testing, and referral.Carlo DiLorenzo, MD3:00pm – 3:45pmF4095 Update on Constipation: Eliminatingthe RoadblocksC C (Repeats from F4037)This case-based session will provide a comprehensiveand systematic review of the medical literature,summarizing the current state of knowledge andclinical practice involving constipation in the pediatricpopulation. It will provide an approach to the primarymanagement of children with chronic constipation anddifferentiate functional versus organic, as well as newguidelines for diagnosis, patient education, treatment,testing, and referral.Carlo DiLorenzo, MDGeneticsSATURDAY, OCTOBER 202:00pm – 3:30pmI1091 Preventing Catastrophe: WhenFamily History Can Make All the DifferenceEvery pediatrician knows the value of family history.This interactive session, led by an experienced geneticsclinician, will teach useful approaches and tools toobtain meaningful information from families about significantfamily history findings, with an emphasis onclues to conditions that can result in sudden cardiacdeath in the pediatric patient. Attention will be paidto the documentation of the information as well asissues regarding billing for the time spent.Leah Burke, MD2:00pm – 3:30pmS1108 Treatable Genetic Disorders ThatEvery Pediatrician Should Recognize➤ ➤ (Repeats as S2051)This practical session will use case examples ofmetabolic and genetic conditions that are not typicallydetected in newborn screening programs. Thiswill include both genetic and metabolic conditionsthat are recognizable by their clinical features andwill discuss available therapies that pediatriciansshould be aware of. Benefits of early diagnosis willbe highlighted with a review of the currently availabletherapies for each.Laurie Demmer, MD4:00pm – 5:30pmS1140 What the Skin & Teeth Can Tell YouAbout Genetic DisordersThis session will pair a pediatric dentist and a geneticistin a case-based presentation to increase thepediatrician’s expertise in recognizing which dentaland/or skin findings in their patients should lead tofurther evaluation for a genetic disorder. Liberal useof photos of the dental and skin findings will be usedto help demonstrate normal variation from findingsthat should be of concern. The types of specializedtreatment required will be discussed and the types ofother evaluations needed will be reviewed.Barbara Sheller, DDS, MSD; Virginia P. Sybert, MDSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:30am – 10:00amS2051 Treatable Genetic Disorders ThatEvery Pediatrician Should RecognizeC C (Repeats from S1108)This practical session will use case examples ofmetabolic and genetic conditions that are not typicallydetected in newborn screening programs. Thiswill include both genetic and metabolic conditionsthat are recognizable by their clinical features andwill discuss available therapies that pediatriciansshould be aware of. Benefits of early diagnosis willbe highlighted with a review of the currently availabletherapies for each.Laurie Demmer, MD2:00pm – 3:30pmS2101 Genetic Testing: What Test toChoose and What Do the Results Mean?The microarray test is becoming the standard of carein the evaluation of the child with autism, developmentaldelays, and/or congenital anomalies. Thislecture will address the information the pediatricianneeds to understand this valuable test, its indications,and its limitations, which will allow for aninformed discussion with families of children whohave the testing done. Single gene tests for diagnosticand carrier testing will also be discussed, aswell as issues regarding genetic testing in children,interpretation of results, and disclosure of results topatients and families.Laurie Demmer, MD2:00pm – 2:45pmF2083 Improving Newborn ScreeningProcesses: How to Get It DoneAs newborn screening (NBS) programs continue toexpand, the likelihood increases that individual pediatricianswill encounter an out-of-range test for an unfamiliarcongenital disorder on a new patient. To assistpediatricians in improving their NBS processes andbetter prepare their practices, the Newborn ScreenPositive Infant ACTion Quality Improvement Projectwas developed. Quality improvement methods havebeen successful in a wide variety of settings, includingprimary care, and are recognized as essentialelements of pediatric care. This session will describethe science of NBS and current practice recommendations.Participants will leave with valuable toolsand strategies from the project for use in their ownpractices.V. Reid Sutton, MDMONDAY, OCTOBER 2210:30am–10:50amP3065 Molecular InformedTherapy for Pediatric DiseaseBruce Korf, MD, FAAPThe ability to sequence the humangenome and to identify the underlyinggenetic alterations in diseasehas allowed us to understand theunderlying molecular mechanisms inmany pediatric diseases. This hasnow resulted in the development ofmolecularly informed medical therapiesfor several types of cancer andthe initiation of clinical trials for manypreviously untreatable conditions,including neurofibromatosis 1, fragileX syndrome, tuberous sclerosis, andDown syndrome.24AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingGenetics (Cont.)10:50am–11:10amP3066 Whole GenomeSequencing and the Futureof PediatricsJames Evans, MDAs technology improves and costsdecrease, whole genome sequencingis moving from the research lab topatient use. This session will give busypediatricians a framework for understandingthe concept of whole genomesequencing and what it will mean fortheir patients. Specific examples ofwhere this process has resulted indiagnosis and specific treatment andthe types of patients who would bebest helped with this type of testingwhen it is available will be detailed.4:00pm – 5:30pmS3128 Too Tall or Too Short—When toSuspect a Genetic SyndromeThis session will focus on helping the busy pediatricianquickly recognize the characteristic findings ofchildren with tall or short stature who have a geneticbasis for their growth disturbance. An algorithm will beprovided to give the physician a method for efficientlydetermining which of these patients would benefit froma genetics evaluation and will be demonstrated usinginteractive case discussions involving the most commondisorders associated with stature differences.H. Eugene Hoyme, MD, FACMG, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 238:30am – 10:00amA4018 Genetic and Metabolic UnknownsThis interactive session will focus on the cardinal findingsand medical history in which pediatricians shouldconsider a variety of genetic and metabolic diagnoseswith an emphasis on those conditions that are nowknown to be relatively common.Hans Andersson, MD; H. Eugene Hoyme, MD, FACMG, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS4032 Transition for Adolescents WithGenetic Conditions: When and How toApproach Reproductive Genetic CounselingThis session will focus on helping the busy pediatricianquickly recognize the adolescents in their practice withgenetic or heritable conditions. There will be a discussionof common heritable conditions that would beseen in a pediatric practice for which there is a clearinheritance pattern and genetic testing is available.There will also be a discussion of screening for adultonsetdiseases such as breast cancer and when it isappropriate in the adolescent age group. Interactivecase discussions will be used to demonstrate inheritancepatterns, as well as how to respond to commonquestions adolescents might have about genetic testingand reproductive options. Faculty will also discuss possibleways to incorporate the discussion about reproductivegenetic counseling into transition planning.Elizabeth Alderman, MD, FSHAM, FAAP; Leah Burke, MDHematology–OncologySATURDAY, OCTOBER 202:00pm – 2:45pmF1080 Breaking the Sickle Cycle: What isNew and Improved in Sickle Cell DiseaseSignificant progress has been made in sickle cell disease.Newborn screening has improved morbidity andmortality. Comprehensive care involves new methodsof screening for complications, support/education,and transitional care. Current goals include encouragingHydroxyurea, developing new medications forvaso-occlusive pain, improve screening for organdamage, and stem cell transplant and gene therapy.Additional interest lies in the discussion of personswith sickle cell trait.Julie Kanter Washko, MD, FAAP3:00pm – 3:45pmF1111 Evaluation and Treatment ofHypercoagulable Disorders in ChildrenThrombosis is being diagnosed in the pediatric andadolescent population with increasing frequency.There are a number of acquired and inherited riskfactors that contribute to the development of bloodclots. Several congenital hypercoagulable conditionshave been identified in the past 2 decades, some ofwhich have a high prevalence in the population. Thepediatrician is often called on to evaluate a child oradolescent who has had a clot or who has a familyhistory of blood clot. In some instances, the pediatricianis called on to prescribe medications such ascontraceptives to such adolescents. This session willreview the epidemiology of thrombosis in the pediatricand adolescent population with a focus on hypercoagulabledisorders, discuss the controversies in doinghypercoagulability testing in these patients, and discusstreatment options.Shannon Carpenter, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF1115 Iron Deficiency and Iron Excess➤ ➤ (Repeats as F2054)Despite iron supplementation in infant formulas, irondeficiency and iron deficiency anemia remain commonproblems in children and adolescents. Nutritional irondeficiency is now well recognized in toddlers, who canpresent with severe anemia. Commonly used laboratorytests such as the serum ferritin and iron saturationratio can be misleading. Newer laboratory testssuch as reticulocyte hemoglobin content and serumtransferrin receptor may offer improved diagnosticaccuracy. This session will review these issues andalso cover some of the salient findings in acquiredand congenital hemochromatosis and newer treatmentoptions such as oral iron chelation therapy.George Buchanan, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 219:30am – 10:15amF2054 Iron Deficiency and Iron ExcessC C (Repeats from F1115)Despite iron supplementation in infant formulas, irondeficiency and iron deficiency anemia remain commonproblems in children and adolescents. Nutritional irondeficiency is now well recognized in toddlers, who canpresent with severe anemia. Commonly used laboratorytests such as the serum ferritin and iron saturationratio can be misleading. Newer laboratory testssuch as reticulocyte hemoglobin content and serumtransferrin receptor may offer improved diagnosticaccuracy. This session will review these issues andalso cover some of the salient findings in acquiredand congenital hemochromatosis and newer treatmentoptions such as oral iron chelation therapy.George Buchanan, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 224:00pm – 4:45pmF3107 Student Athletes: Controversies inSports ScreeningWith approximately 30 million athletes younger than18 participating in some sort of organized sport in theUnited States, the AAP supports the use of the participationphysical evaluation as a screening tool forsports participation for the student athletes. However,as deaths occur on the playing field screening forvarious tests are being requested by parents and legislators.This session will cover the pros and cons forsickle cell trait screening, EKG screening and institutinguniversal precautions for all athletes.David T. Bernhardt, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 234:00pm – 4:45pmF4099 Hematology Findings in aMultiethnic Society: What Is Normal, WhatIs Significant, What Needs Counseling, andWhat Needs ReferralThe use of newborn hemoglobinopathy screening andregular hematology testing in our increasingly multiethnicsociety is identifying many children whose valuesfall outside the normal range. In many instances,these findings have little or no clinical significance.However, other homozygous or double heterozygousconditions may cause significant illness. Mild chronicleukopenia is common in African Americans and mayneed to be distinguished from more serious cause.The pediatrician frequently encounters abnormallaboratory results and should be able to identify whichones can cause significant problems for the child,which ones can be managed with simple counseling,and which need intervention and treatment.Brigitta Mueller, MD, MHCM, FAAP26AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingHospice &Palliative CareSATURDAY, OCTOBER 204:00pm – 5:30pmI1125 To Comfort Always: AdvancedSymptom Management for Children WithAdvanced DiseaseThis session will focus on pain assessment and management,as well as distressing symptom assessmentand management. With speaker facilitation, theaudience will discuss the assessment and managementof several mock patients presented in vignettes.Stefan Friedrichsdorf, MDHospital MedicineSATURDAY, OCTOBER 204:00pm – 5:30pmA1122 Visual Diagnosis: In the Clinic, theHospital, and the Emergency Room➤ ➤ (Repeats as A2089)Compare skills with fellow clinicians while exploringreal case presentations of common and uncommondiseases in infants, children, and adolescents seenin the clinic, the hospital, and the emergency room.Digitized video, graphic, and audio recordings will augmentcase presentations. This session will reaffirmthe clinician’s role as diagnostician.Robert H. Listernick, MD; Robert Tanz, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 21SUNDAY, OCTOBER 211:00pm – 5:00pmH2072 Section on Hospice and PalliativeMedicine ProgramCoordinating End-of-Life Care in the HomeSettingOften patients with terminal illnesses and theirparents want to be at home for end-of-life care. Thetasks of meeting the needs of these patients andtheir families can be taxing for pediatricians. Thesechallenges remain despite the recently mandatedaccess to concurrent life-extending and hospicecare to all hospice-eligible pediatric patients, inpart because coordinating care in the home settingrequires a particular knowledge and skill set.This program will (1) describe challenges that arisewhen attempting to coordinate end-of-life care andto implement concurrent care for pediatric patientsin their homes, (2) identify resources or solutionsto address these challenges, and (3) discuss longtermstrategies for partnership across agenciesand advocacy with health insurance payers that canmitigate these challenges over time.PROGRAM SCHEDULE1:00pm Introduction and Overview of ProgramAgendaModerator: Chris Feudtner, MD, PhD, MPH,FAAP1:10pm Part 1: How to Provide At-Home End-of-Life Care: Toward Best PracticesStefan Friedrichsdorf, MD2:00pm Break2:10pm Part 2: How to Coordinate ConcurrentCare: Toward a Tool KitTammy I. Kang, MD, MSCE3:00pm Break3:10pm Poster Symposium Session & Awards4:00pm Break4:10pm Section Business Meeting5:00pm AdjournMONDAY, OCTOBER 22AAP ‘Body Language’ Photo courtesyof Dear World, Robert X. Fogarty7:00am – 8:00amX3006 Blending Principles of PalliativeCare Early Into Treatment for Children WithMedical ComplexityA review of common sources of pain, adverse symptoms,and other forms of suffering among childrenwith complex special health care needs or severe disabilities,and the treatment for those problems, will beillustrated by examples of cases and supported by areview of the literature-based evidence. Strategies forproviding decisional, emotional, and spiritual supportwill be offered using similar teaching methods.Robert Graham, MD8:30am – 9:15amF3031 Considering Orthopedic Surgery inChildren With Severe Neurologic ImpairmentThe session will review common conditionsaddressed in orthopedic surgery for children withsevere neurologic impairment and present data onoutcomes that pediatricians and families shouldknow. The session will discuss the best methods forconducting these discussions in collaboration with theorthopedic surgeon, primary care pediatrician, family,and child, where appropriate.Martin Herman, MD, FAAP8:00am – 3:00pmH2020 Section on Hospital MedicineProgramPediatric Hospitalists: Leading theTransformation of Health Care Delivery toHospitalized ChildrenPediatric hospitalists are at the intersection of ournation’s complex pediatric health care system,focused on delivering safe, effective, efficient,timely, equitable, and patient-centered care toevery patient, every time. With such a responsibilityand the rapid rate of change around in our currenthealth care system, this session will allow hospitalistsaccess to critical information in the areas ofhealth care reform, patient safety, quality improvement,and evidence-based practice.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am Scientific Abstract SessionModerator: Steve Narang, MD, MHCM,FAAP10:00am Accountable Care Organizations andthe Pediatric HospitalistPatrick Conway, MD, FAAP—Chief MedicalOfficer, Centers for Medicare & MedicaidServices11:00am The Quiet Malpractice of PoorCommunication: Transition of Care andthe Pediatric HospitalistTodd Washko, MD, FAAP12:00pm Business Lunch for Members1:00pm The Value in Inpatient Pediatrics: TheAAP Quality Improvement Network forPediatric HospitalistsMark Shen, MD, FAAP2:00pm Controversies in the Management ofPediatric Urinary Tract InfectionsMichelle Arandes, MD, FAAPAbstract Research Award Lecture supported by Abbott Nutrition$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 27


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingHospital Medicine (Cont.)2:00pm – 3:30pmA2089 Visual Diagnosis: In the Clinic, theHospital, and the Emergency RoomC C (Repeats from A1122)Compare skills with fellow clinicians while exploringreal case presentations of common and uncommondiseases in infants, children, and adolescents seenin the clinic, the hospital, and the emergency room.Digitized video, graphic, and audio recordings will augmentcase presentations. This session will reaffirmthe clinician’s role as diagnostician.Robert H. Listernick, MD; Robert Tanz, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 2211:30am–11:50amP3068 Overprescription of Acid-Suppressing Drugs in Infantsand Children: A Risky BusinessEric Hassall, MDThis plenary will address the overuse ofacid suppressant drugs for symptomspurported to be those of gastroesophageal(GE) reflux disease. Discussion willinclude the differences between refluxand reflux disease, and the mechanismsof action of the histamine-2 receptorantagonists and proton pump inhibitors.Evidence showing the benefits of acidsuppressingdrugs in GE reflux diseasewill be presented, as will evidence showingpotential risks of these drugs. Theissue of overprescription will focus primarilyon the infant age group.2:00pm – 2:45pmF3078 Medical and Surgical Treatmentsfor GE Reflux Disease in Children: Benefitsand RisksThis presentation will address the differences betweenreflux and reflux disease, the pros and cons of surgicaland medical managements (ie, the benefits andrisks), and an approach to the short- and long-termmanagement of gastroesophageal (GE) reflux disease.Eosinophilic esophagitis and how it may mimic anddiffer from GE reflux disease will be discussed.Eric Hassall, MDInfectious DiseasesSATURDAY, OCTOBER 207:00am – 8:00amX1003 Heritable “Periodic Fever” Syndromes➤ ➤ (Repeats as X2005)Children with recurrent fevers or rashes may have agenetically determined “autoinflammatory” syndrome.Cases of children presenting with periodic syndromeswill be presented. Differential diagnosis and appropriateevaluation will be discussed.Gloria Higgins, MD, PhD, FAAP3:00pm – 3:45pmF1112 Diagnosis and Management ofCervical Adenitis: A Case-Based ApproachUsing illustrative cases and slides, the differentialdiagnosis and office management of acute, subacute,and chronic cervical adenitis are reviewed. The pathogenesis,diagnosis, microbiology, and antimicrobialtherapy of these conditions is discussed. Causes offailure of primary medical therapy and their managementare considered together with indications forsurgical intervention.S. Michael Marcy, MD, FAAP5:00pm – 5:45pmF1146 Management of Human andAnimal BitesThis session provides an overview of office managementof human and animal bites. Discussionwill cover indications for prophylaxis as well as themicrobiology and antimicrobial treatment of infectedbites. The potentially serious delayed consequencesof occult trauma to the head and extremities areillustrated and discussed. Indications for hospitalizationare reviewed. The role of the pediatrician inanticipating and managing frequent psychologicalconsequences is described.S. Michael Marcy, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 217:00am – 8:00amX2005 Heritable “Periodic Fever” SyndromesC C (Repeats from X1003)Children with recurrent fevers or rashes may have agenetically determined “autoinflammatory” syndrome.Cases of children presenting with periodic syndromeswill be presented. Differential diagnosis and appropriateevaluation will be discussed.Gloria Higgins, MD, PhD, FAAP8:30am – 9:15amF2034 Tuberculosis: Information for thePrimary Care ProviderThis session will be a review of tuberculosis (TB) inchildren. There will be a short review of the epidemiologyand pathogenesis of TB. Then specific cases ofpediatric TB will be presented. There will be an indepthdiscussion of diagnosis, particularly reviewingcurrent data regarding the use of interferon gammarelease assays. Management will be addressed,briefly stressing the essential nature of directlyobserved therapy for active TB and careful monthlymonitoring for therapy of latent TB.Dwight Powell, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS2048 Kids, Pets, & Accoutrements: Rats,Scales, and Puppy Dogs’ TailsThis will be a case-based discussion of pet-relatedinfections. Discussion will include selection of appropriatepets; diseases acquired from pets, includingdiarrhea and parasitic infections; appropriate antibiotictherapy following animal bites; and more.Margaret Fisher, MD, FAAP3:00pm – 3:45pmF2111 Herpes Simplex Infections Outside ofthe Newborn PeriodThis session will focus on herpes simplex casesoccurring in children over 1 month of age. Illnessesthat will be discussed include herpetic gingivostomatitis,labialis, whitlow, and encephalitis, as well asgenital infections, eczema herpeticum, and herpesgladiatorum. Discussion will focus on clinical characteristic,diagnosis, treatment, and prevention.Dwight Powell, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF2114 Evaluation of the Child WithRecurrent Infections➤ ➤ (Repeats as F3058)The session will begin with a short discussion of theexpected number of infections in children, followedby the differential diagnosis of recurrent infections.Cases will be used as examples of evaluation strategiesfor children with frequent infections.Margaret Fisher, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmA2119 Vaccine Update: Science VersusSpeculationVaccines prevent diseases and save lives, so why aresome parents hesitant? This session will review informationthat supports vaccine use and acceptance,including successes, new vaccine recommendations,why herd protection is important, and advice on howto approach vaccine-hesitant parents.Carol Baker, MD, FAAP; Larry Pickering, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 227:00am – 8:00amX3010 Dealing With Vaccine Refusal andWith Alternative Vaccine SchedulesThis session will describe the misconceptions that ledto the notion that an alternative schedule would beeither better or safer than the recommended schedule.The session will also discuss strategies to dealwith parents who are choosing to delay, separate,withhold, or space out vaccines.Paul Offit, MD, FAAP28AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingInfectious Diseases (Cont.)8:00am – 10:00amS3030 Meet the Red Book CommitteeAAP Committee on Infectious Diseases memberswill provide updates on important issues in pediatricinfectious diseases, particularly related to new orrevised recommendations for immunizations, hot topics,or emerging infections in children.Carol Baker, MD, FAAP; Michael Brady, MD, FAAP; LarryPickering, MD, FAAP; Gordon Schutze, MD, FAAP9:30am – 10:15amF3058 Evaluation of the Child WithRecurrent InfectionsC C (Repeats from F2114)The session will begin with a short discussion of theexpected number of infections in children, followedby the differential diagnosis of recurrent infections.Cases will be used as examples of evaluation strategiesfor children with frequent infections.Margaret Fisher, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS3091 After the First UTI: Controversiesand ConsensusThis case-based seminar will focus on the followingissues: diagnosis of urinary tract infection (UTI), imagingstudies after the first UTI, pros and cons of antimicrobialprophylaxis to prevent recurrences of UTI, andmanagement of vesicoureteral reflux. Faculty will alsodiscuss when to consider dysfunctional eliminationsyndrome as the cause of recurrent UTI and how tocare for the child with a neurogenic bladder.Steven G. Docimo, MD, FAAP; Ellen Wald, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmA3080 Challenging Cases in PediatricInfectious Diseases➤ ➤ (Repeats as A3111)In this audience response session, pediatric infectiousdisease specialists will present a variety of interestingcases unknown to the audience and query theaudience on diagnosis and management plans. Afterresults of the audience responses are shown, therewill be short and to the point discussion of each case.Margaret Fisher, MD, FAAP; Dwight Powell, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmA3111 Challenging Cases in PediatricInfectious DiseasesC C (Repeats from A3080)In this audience response session, pediatric infectiousdisease specialists will present a variety of interestingcases unknown to the audience and query theaudience on diagnosis and management plans. Afterresults of the audience responses are shown, therewill be short and to the point discussion of each case.Margaret Fisher, MD, FAAP; Dwight Powell, MD, FAAP5:00pm – 5:45pmF3134 Tick-Borne Diseases and AppropriateUse of DoxycyclineThis didactic session will briefly review the commontick-borne diseases encountered in the United States.In addition, the presentation will concentrate onupdating the attendee on the appropriate use of doxycyclinefor tick-borne disease in children of any age.Gordon Schutze, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 238:30am – 9:15amF4013 Community-Acquired Pneumonia:New Management Guidelines➤ ➤ (Repeats as F4071)The focus of this session will be the 2011 clinicalpractice guideline “Management of Community-Acquired Pneumonia in Infants and Children OlderThan 3 Months of Age.” The faculty will review anddiscuss the background and rationale for selectedrecommendations.Sheldon Kaplan, MD, FAAP11:30am–11:50amP4058 Neonatal HSV: NewInsights Including Post-Treatment ProphylaxisDavid Kimberlin, MD, FAAPProvide an update of recent advancesin the diagnosis and management ofneonatal Herpes simplex virus infectionand disease. This includes changes tothe diagnostic approach in the 2012Red Book, and long-term oral antiviralsuppression following completion ofintravenous acyclovir treatment. Newmanagement algorithms from the AAPwill be emphasized.9:30am – 10:15amF4038 Update on Respiratory ViralInfections➤ ➤ (Repeats as F4102)Respiratory tract infections affect the nose, throat,and airways and may be caused by any of severaldifferent viruses. In children, rhinoviruses, influenzaviruses, parainfluenza viruses, human metapneumovirus,respiratory syncytial virus, enteroviruses, andcertain strains of adenovirus are the main causes ofviral respiratory infections. This session will addressthe diagnosis and prevention of these infections aswell as the evidence basis for various therapeuticinterventions.Penelope H. Dennehy, MD, FAAP12:30pm – 1:30pmX4067 When Is a Runny Nose Not a Cold?Is It Sinusitis or Something Else? How toKnow and What to DoThis case-based session will review and discuss thediagnosis and management of acute and chronic upperrespiratory symptoms in children, including sinusitis.Ellen Wald, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 2:45pmF4071 Community-Acquired MRSA Skinand Soft Tissue Infections: Treatment andPrevention of RecurrencesC C (Repeats from F4013)The management of skin and soft tissue infections inchildren caused by community-acquired methicillin-resistantStaphylococcus aureus (MRSA) will be the focus ofthis session. Prevention strategies will be suggested.Sheldon Kaplan, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmA4078 PREP LIVE: Infectious DiseaseThis interactive session is designed to review andupdate a clinician’s knowledge about infectiousdiseases of infants, children, and adolescents.Attendees will participate through the use of anaudience response system in answering case-basedquestions. In addition, participants will also be ableto interact with 2 of the editorial board members fromthe PREP:ID program to discuss these cases and thematerial presented.Kathryn Moffett, MD, FAAP; Camille Sabella, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF4101 Update on Diagnosis andManagement of HIV for the GeneralPediatricianThis session will provide an update on diagnosticevaluation and management of HIV-exposed and HIVinfectedchildren that will be relevant to the pediatrician.Specific issues to be addressed will be the currenttesting methods and interpretation of results anda discussion of management issues of HIV-infectedchildren, such as appropriate immunizations, clinicaland laboratory monitoring, and the use of antiretroviralsfor prophylaxis.Michael Brady, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF4102 Update on Respiratory Viral InfectionsC C (Repeats from F4038)Respiratory tract infections affect the nose, throat,and airways and may be caused by any of severaldifferent viruses. In children, rhinoviruses, influenzaviruses, parainfluenza viruses, human metapneumovirus,respiratory syncytial virus, enteroviruses, andcertain strains of adenovirus are the main causes ofviral respiratory infections. This session will addressthe diagnosis and prevention of these infections aswell as the evidence basis for various therapeuticinterventions.Penelope H. Dennehy, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmS4107 Antibiotic Update for the PediatricianThe session will cover new, important, clinically relevantareas of antimicrobial use in pediatrics, with anemphasis on community-associated bacterial and viralinfections that are seen in the clinic and on hospitalpediatric wards. New information will be presented onboth treatment and prophylaxis with current uses ofolder antimicrobial agents, and a review of the usesof newly available agents.John Bradley, MD, FAAP$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 29


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingMedical ToxicologySATURDAY, OCTOBER 207:00am – 8:00amX1006 Marijuana as Medicine: What’s theEvidence? An Update for the PediatricianThis session will provide an update for the pediatricianon medical marijuana, which will include epidemiology,research update, and counseling tips forparents and adolescents.Seth Ammerman, MD, FAAP8:30am – 9:15amF1032 Huffing and Puffing: InhalantAbuse ContinuesA didactic session will introduce the epidemiologyof inhalant abuse and discuss the mechanismsof action related to each of the 3 main classes ofabused volatile chemicals. An overview of effects willbe presented, including the classic sudden sniffingdeath syndrome, unique to inhalants. Office strategiesfor prevention, screening, and problem managementwill be presented through case-based discussions.John Kulig, MD, MPH, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 212:00pm – 3:30pmI2091 Confidentiality: To Tell or Not to TellThis session will present a series of cases in whichconfidentiality is difficult to manage, together withavailable legal and policy guidance.Julie Finger, MD, MPH, FAAP; Ryan Pasternak, MDMONDAY, OCTOBER 222:00pm – 2:45pmF3076 Drug Abuse From the HomeMedicine Cabinet—Doesn’t PrescriptionMean Safe?➤ ➤ (Repeats as F4098)A brief epidemiologic overview of drug abuse will bepresented, followed by a discussion on screening andcounseling skills. Case presentations and discussionwill highlight when to suspect prescription drugabuse and how to respond to a variety of scenarios.Practical tips for parent counseling to safeguard prescriptionswill be addressed.Patricia Kokotailo, MD, MPH, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 233:00pm – 3:45pmF4093 ADHD and Substance Abuse:Making Sure You Are Part of the Solution,Not Part of the ProblemThis session comprise a brief didactic presentationreviewing the epidemiology of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and stimulant misusefollowed by a review of pharmacology of medicationsused to treat ADHD. The presentation will also includeseveral case vignettes of teenagers with ADHD withand without co-occurring substance use disorders forgroup discussion.Steven Matson, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF4098 Drug Abuse From the HomeMedicine Cabinet—Doesn’t PrescriptionMean Safe?➤ ➤ (Repeats as F3076)A brief epidemiologic overview of drug abuse will bepresented, followed by a discussion on screening andcounseling skills. Case presentations and discussionwill highlight when to suspect prescription drugabuse and how to respond to a variety of scenarios.Practical tips for parent counseling to safeguard prescriptionswill be addressed.Patricia Kokotailo, MD, MPH, FAAPNeonatal-PerinatalMedicineFRIDAY, OCTOBER 199:30am – 7:30pmH0017 Section on Perinatal PediatricsProgram: Day 1Introduction to Neonatal Section Program(Includes Organization of Neonatal-Perinatal Training Program Directors[ONTPD] Meeting, Merenstein Lecture, andPoster Viewing)The section accepts abstracts on topics in neonataland perinatal medicine, for both oral and posterpresentation, at the discretion of the SelectionCommittee. Poster viewing and a poster walk willtake place on Friday, October 14th from 6:00 PMto 8:00 PM, and oral presentations will take placeduring a plenary session on Saturday, October 15thbetween 8:00am and 12:00pm.PROGRAM SCHEDULE9:30am–5:00pm ONTPD Annual Meeting (Open)5:15pm Keynote Address: Gerald MerensteinLecture: Lessons From the 5-YearFollow-up of the Children in theCaffeine for Apnea of Prematurity(CAP) TrialBarbara K. Schmidt, MD, FAAP6:00pm Opening Reception and Poster Session6:00–8:00pm Authors in Attendance at Posters6:30–7:30pm Poster Walk Discussions With Authors30AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingNeonatal-Perinatal Medicine(Cont.)SATURDAY, OCTOBER 208:00am – 1:00pmH1023 Section on Perinatal PediatricsProgram: Day 2Scientific Abstract Presentations (IncludesCone Lecture, Landmark Award, andEducation Award)PROGRAM SCHEDULEScientific Abstract Oral Presentations8:00am Abstract Session 1(Presentations # 1–6)Moderator: John Zupancic, MD, ScD9:20am Break8:00am Abstract Session 2(Presentations # 7–12)Moderator: Sergio Golombek, MD11:00am Cone History Lecture: Two HundredYears of Obstetrical PracticeMichael Greene, MDIntroduction by Avroy Fanaroff, MD11:30am Section Update and Awards:What Is Happening in the Sectionfor 2012–2013?DeWayne Pursley, MD, MPH11:45am Landmark AwardRecipient: Antony McDonagh, PhD, MRSCPresenter: Jeffrey Maisels, MD12:00pm Education AwardRecipient: Richard Martin, MDPresenter: Michele Walsh, MD12:15pm Lunch on OwnCone Lecture supported by Abbott NutritionAbstract, Education, and Landmark Awards supported by MeadJohnson Nutrition1:00pm – 5:00pmH1074 Joint Program: Section onPerinatal Pediatrics and Section onAnesthesiology & Pain MedicineAnalgesia, Sedation, and Withdrawal in theNeonatal Intensive Care UnitInfants (term and preterm) in NICUs require longtermventilation and intermittent procedures requiringsedation, analgesia, and anesthesia. SomeInfants require ongoing opioid/sedative infusionsfor long periods, placing them at risk when thesemedications need to be withdrawn. Knowledge andpractice gaps exist regarding safety of anestheticsfor children in this age range as well as adequatemonitoring during sedation. This session will dealwith the physiologic and nonphysiologic assessmentof pain in infants, the data on safety of anestheticagents in infants, new developments in neonatalmonitoring, and management of withdrawal.PROGRAM SCHEDULE1:00pm Welcome and IntroductionModerators: John Zupancic, MD, ScD,FAAP; Carolyn Bannister, MD, FAAP1:05pm Tolerance and Withdrawal of NeonatalAnalgesic and Sedative MedicationsSunny Anand, MD, FAAP1:35pm Procedural Sedation for NeonatalIntubationTom Mancuso, MD, FAAP2:05pm Imaging Correlates of NeonatalSedatives and AnalgesicsChristopher McPherson, PharmD2:35pm Break2:50pm Safety of Operative AnesthesiaLena Sun, MD, FAAP3:20pm Long-Term Neurobehavioral Effects ofNeonatal Pain and Its TreatmentRuth Grunau3:50pm Panel Discussion (All Presenters)4:20pm Young Investigator AwardsPresenter: Sergio Golombek, MD4:30pm Apgar Award PresentationRecipient: Wally Carlo, MDPresenter: Avroy Fanaroff, MDYoung Investigator Award supported by Mead Johnson NutritionApgar Award supported by Abbott Nutrition2:00pm – 3:30pmA1088 Common Problems in theNewborn NurseryThe cases presented in this session include a numberof common problems seen in the newborn nursery,including jaundice, skin lesions, infection risks,screening tests, and others. An emphasis will beplaced on prioritizing problems that require immediateadditional evaluation as opposed to those needingclose follow-up. An audience response system will beused to engage the audience in open discussion ofthese problems.Gilbert I. Martin, MD, FAAP; Warren Rosenfeld, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 218:00am – 4:30pmH2021 Section on Perinatal PediatricsProgram: Day 3Our Patients Before Birth: Hot Topics FromMaternal-FetalMost of the conditions that affect our patientshave their origins in the antepartum or intrapartumperiod. In order to ensure an optimal outcome, neonatologiststherefore work closely with colleaguesfrom obstetrics and maternal-fetal medicine on adaily basis. However, there are fewer opportunitiesto interact, understand, and intervene at a nationallevel. In this session, participants will discuss thecurrent state of the art for several important issuesthat affect our patients before birth.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00–8:30am Update From the Committee on Fetusand NewbornLu-Ann Papile, MD, Chair, Committee onthe Fetus and Newborn8:30am Welcome and Introduction8:35am Prenatal Diagnosis: Past, Present, and FutureDiana Bianchi, MD9:05am Lessons Learned in Fetal InterventionTimothy Crombleholme, MD9:35am Antenatal Medical Therapeutics: What toExpect in the Hydroxyprogesterone EraAaron Caughey, MD10:05am Break10:20am Perinatal Interventions on a GrandScale: A Neonatology PerspectiveMichele Walsh, MD, FAAP10:50am Perinatal Interventions on a GrandScale: A Maternal-Fetal MedicinePerspectiveJennifer Bailit, MD11:20am Panel Discussion and QuestionsAll Presenters12:15pm Lunch on Your OwnNeonatal Career Development Seminar12:15pm Tips on Transitioning: Fellow to ColleagueJohn Hartline, MD, FAAP; MarilynEscobedo, MD, FAAP8:00am–1:00pm Concurrent Skills WorkshopsThe participant will be able to attend2 of 3 concurrent workshops thatshould have direct implications inimproving patient care in their practice.The workshops are designed to besmall enough for significant facultyparticipantinteraction.1:30pm Concurrent Workshops2:45pm Break3:00pm Repeat of Concurrent Workshops1. Quality ImprovementWorkshop Leaders: Munish Gupta, MD,FAAP; Heather Kaplan, MD, FAAP2. The Difficult Airway: AdvancedTechniques and ToolsWorkshop Leaders: Carolyn Bannister, MD,FAAP; Tom Mancuso, MD, FAAP3. Coding WorkshopWorkshop Leaders: Stephen Pearlman,MD, FAAP; Gil Martin, MD, FAAP$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 31


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingNeonatal-Perinatal Medicine(Cont.)2:00pm – 3:30pmS2103 Intrauterine Drug Exposure: What’sa Pediatrician to Do?This session will review neonatal complications thatcan occur following exposure to prescription andillegal drugs in utero. There will be a focus on recognizingthe variety of drugs that can affect the fetus,including maternal antidepressants. Discussion willcenter on identifying signs of neonatal abstinencesyndrome, developing treatment protocols, andaddressing the social and legal issues involved withbabies born to mothers using opiates during theirpregnancy.Karen Buchi, MD, FAAP; Robert Ward, MD, FCP, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmI2122 Debriefing Pearls and Strategies:Practice With NRP➤ ➤ (Repeats as I3115)Whether resolving conflict in the office or a medicalerror in the hospital, a skilled debriefer affects theoutcome of the discussion. Debriefing skills emergewith repetition. This course offers hands-on practicewith debriefing. NRP will be used as a familiar contextfor practicing debriefing. This is not an NRP course.Our focus will be on debriefing teamwork rather thanknowledge or skills.George Jesse Bender, MD; Dave Lindquist4:00pm – 5:30pmS2133 Follow-up Care for the NICU Graduate➤ ➤ (Repeats as S3095)The session will cover a number of topics critical to thefollow-up of neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) graduates.This will include nutritional needs, increased risksfor respiratory disease, developmental outcome, eligibilityfor early intervention services, and more.Deborah Campbell, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS3095 Follow-up Care for the NICU GraduateC C (Repeats from S2133)The session will cover a number of topics criticalto the follow-up of neonatal intensive care unit(NICU) graduates. This will include nutritional needs,increased risks for respiratory disease, developmentaloutcome, eligibility for early intervention services,and more.Deborah Campbell, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmI3115 Debriefing Pearls and Strategies:Practice With NRPC C (Repeats from I2122)Whether resolving conflict in the office or a medicalerror in the hospital, a skilled debriefer affects theoutcome of the discussion. Debriefing skills emergewith repetition. This course offers hands-on practicewith debriefing. NRP will be used as a familiar contextfor practicing debriefing. This is not an NRP course.Our focus will be on debriefing teamwork rather thanknowledge or skills.George Jesse Bender, MD; Dave LindquistTUESDAY, OCTOBER 237:00am – 8:00amX4007 Long-term NeurodevelopmentalOutcome of the ELBW BabyThis session will provide and in-depth look at thespectrum of neurodevelopmental disabilities, whichmay manifest in children who were extremely lowbirth weight (ELBW). It will be geared to pediatricianswho serve as the medical home for these patientsand provide ways for the pediatrician to partner withfamilies and community resources so that the familyreceives coordinated and comprehensive care. Anemphasis will be placed on the behavioral problemsthat are often not considered in dealing with thisgroup of children.Deborah Campbell, MD, FAAPNephrologySATURDAY, OCTOBER 207:00am – 8:00amX1005 Management of Acute UrinaryTract Infections in Infants and YoungChildren: Decision-Making by the PrimaryCare PhysicianIn light of the recently revised AAP practice guidelines,this seminar will present a comprehensive review ofeach of the 7 key action statements of the soon-to-bepublished clinical practice guideline (age 2 months–2years). The quality of the evidence supporting therecommendations will be discussed. The aim is toimpart a thorough grasp of the revised recommendationsand to encourage that these be incorporatedinto the plan of care of young patients with an initialfebrile urinary tract infection. Typical case scenarioswill be presented and discussion will occur forpatients beyond the age of 2 years (not addressed bythe revised practice guideline).Robert Duane Fildes, MD8:30am – 10:00amS1055 High Blood Pressure in the Office:How to Evaluate, How to Treat, and Whento Refer➤ ➤ (Repeats as S2049)This lecture will define normal blood pressure, prehypertension,and hypertension. The distinction betweenstage 1 and stage 2 hypertension will be discussedin terms of the degree of urgency in making a referralor continuing office management. Case vignettes willbe used to illustrate the varied scenarios that mightbe encountered by the pediatrician, including theconcepts of “white coat” and “masked” hypertension.The overall goals of the session are to convey theimportance of blood pressure measurement in theoffice setting, understand the initial approach to evaluationand management, and know when referral to anephrologist or cardiologist should be considered.Joseph Flynn, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 228:30am – 10:00amA3038 Interactive Neonatal Case ReviewsShort vignettes will be presented involving conditionsthat may present in the nursery, special carenursery, or neonatal intensive care unit. The audiencewill respond from options presented, following whichthe preferred or correct option will be identified andevidence for its correctness provided, indentified andevidence for its correctness provided.William Engle, MD, FAAP; John Hartline, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmA3080 Coding for the SpecialistThis session will use an audience response systemto present clinical situations unique to specialty practices(both inpatient and outpatient) that demonstratethe use of proper coding. The participants will alsobe advised on upcoming coding changes that affectspecialty practices and develop strategies to addressthese changes within their particular specialty.Faculty TBA2:00pm – 3:30pmS4087 Caring for the Late Preterm NewbornThe session will use didactic lecture and case presentationto discuss the impact of late preterm birth onneonatal morbidity and mortality, including respiratory,metabolic, feeding, altered parental attachment, andneurodevelopmental issues. There will be a specialfocus on how late prematurity alters breastfeedingsuccess and strategies for improving this. Factorscontributing to the increased rate of late pretermdelivery will also be discussed, and an emphasisplaced on providing appropriate follow-up to minimizethe risk of rehospitalization.William Engle, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 217:00am – 8:00amX2007 Management of Acute UrinaryTract Infections in Infants and YoungChildren: Decision-Making by the PrimaryCare PhysicianIn light of the recently revised AAP practice guidelinesthis seminar will present a comprehensive review ofeach of the 7 key action statements of the soon-to-bepublished clinical practice guideline (age 2 months–2years). The quality of the evidence supporting therecommendations will be discussed. The aim is toimpart a thorough grasp of the revised recommendationsand to encourage that these be incorporatedinto the plan of care of young patients with an initialfebrile urinary tract infection. Typical case scenarioswill be presented and discussion will occur forpatients beyond the age of 2 years (not addressed bythe revised practice guideline).Robert Duane Fildes, MD32AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingNephrology (Cont.)8:30am – 10:00amS2049 High Blood Pressure in the Office:How to Evaluate, How to Treat, and Whento ReferC C (Repeats from S1055)This lecture will define normal blood pressure, prehypertension,and hypertension. The distinction betweenstage 1 and stage 2 hypertension will be discussedin terms of the degree of urgency in making a referralor continuing office management. Case vignettes willbe used to illustrate the varied scenarios that mightbe encountered by the pediatrician, including theconcepts of “white coat” and “masked” hypertension.The overall goals of the session are to convey theimportance of blood pressure measurement in theoffice setting, understand the initial approach to evaluationand management, and know when referral to anephrologist or cardiologist should be considered.Joseph Flynn, MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 227:00am – 8:00amX3005 Blood or Protein in the Urine: HowMuch of a Workup Is Needed?➤ ➤ (Repeats as X4002)Pediatricians continue to perform routine urinalysesin healthy children. In isolation, a positive testresult does not distinguish a potentially seriouskidney disease from a more benign condition oreven one that would not be considered a diseaseat all. Pediatricians will become familiar with IgAnephropathy as the most common cause of glomerularhematuria. They will also learn about some of thepitfalls of the dipstick reagents for detection of bloodand protein. Before proceeding with expensive andpossibly invasive testing, there are clinical indicatorsof heightened risk for a potentially serious disorder.Pediatricians can use these risk indicators to make adecision about how far to go in doing further testingand when to consider referral to a pediatric nephrologist.An algorithm showing a decision-tree approachto the evaluation of hematuria or proteinuria will bepresented. A series of case vignettes will be used toprovide examples of typical situations encountered inoffice practice. The faculty will also provide examplesof the kind of conversation the pediatrician mighthave with the child’s caregiver about positive findings.Diego Aviles, MDTUESDAY, OCTOBER 237:00am – 8:00amX4002 Blood or Protein in the Urine: HowMuch of a Workup Is Needed?C C (Repeats from X3005)Pediatricians continue to perform routine urinalysesin healthy children. In isolation, a positive testresult does not distinguish a potentially seriouskidney disease from a more benign condition oreven one that would not be considered a diseaseat all. Pediatricians will become familiar with IgAnephropathy as the most common cause of glomerularhematuria. They will also learn about some of thepitfalls of the dipstick reagents for detection of bloodand protein. Before proceeding with expensive andpossibly invasive testing, there are clinical indicatorsof heightened risk for a potentially serious disorder.Pediatricians can use these risk indicators to make adecision about how far to go in doing further testingand when to consider referral to a pediatric nephrologist.An algorithm showing a decision-tree approachto the evaluation of hematuria or proteinuria will bepresented. A series of case vignettes will be used toprovide examples of typical situations encountered inoffice practice. The faculty will also provide examplesof the kind of conversation the pediatrician mighthave with the child’s caregiver about positive findings.Diego Aviles, MD8:30am – 10:00amA4019 The Top 10 Kidney and UrinaryTract Problems Encountered in PrimaryCare PediatricsFaculty will address the top 10 kidney topics in theform of a case vignette and conclude with a brief“bottom line”–type recommendation for furthermanagement. The following teaching points will beemphasized: routine urine screening, dipstick results,a positive test for protein in a well child, and recurrenturinary tract infections. The aim is to briefly focus oneach of these frequently encountered problems andmake a recommendation that reflects best practice.The point at which further management should behanded off to a pediatric nephrologist will be emphasized.This format is suited for the attendee who isunable to go to several separate sessions on kidneyor urinary tract topics. This format will leave sufficienttime at the end of the formal presentation to allow foran interactive discussion and response to questionsposed by attendees.Ann Guillot, MD, FAAP; Beth Vogt, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmS4108 Disorders of Bladder Control: Whatto Do When the Bladder Is the “Boss”?An introductory presentation will provide basic backgroundinformation on bladder control in children.Common disorders that may be managed in a primarycare setting will be discussed, including constipation,which is often contributory to the bladder problem.The broader notion of dysfunctional elimination involvingboth the urinary tract and the intestinal tract willbe illustrated by case vignettes. Management ofnocturnal enuresis using a combination of an alarmtriggered by a moisture sensor and pharmacotherapywill be discussed. The session will conclude with asufficient allotment of time to invite questions fromattendees about challenging clinical scenarios theyhave encountered.Christopher Roth, MDNeurodevelopmentalDisabilitiesSATURDAY, OCTOBER 202:00pm – 3:30pmA1087 Is That a Migraine?➤ ➤ (Repeats as A1121)Headache is oh so common in children, but when isit migraine? Learn how to make the diagnosis andexecute a sound treatment plan. Learn, too, thatmany things you thought weren’t migraine actuallyare! Come learn from these migraine and migrainevariant cases.Paul Fisher, MD, FAAP; Thomas Koch, MD, FAAN, FAAP4:00pm – 5:30pmA1121 Is That a Migraine?C C (Repeats from A1087)Headache is oh so common in children, but when isit migraine? Learn how to make the diagnosis andexecute a sound treatment plan. Learn, too, thatmany things you thought weren’t migraine actuallyare! Come learn from these migraine and migrainevariant cases.Paul Fisher, MD, FAAP; Thomas Koch, MD, FAAN, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 217:00am – 8:00amX2009 Twitch and Shout: Is It a Tic?➤ ➤ (Repeats as X3014)Was that a shrug, wink, drop, or a stare? Do you knowhow to handle the child with tics? Come learn howto diagnose and treat children with tics, Tourette syndrome,and the movement disorders most commonlyseen by a pediatrician.Donald Gilbert, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amA2035 Brain Storms! Fits, Faints, andFunny Spells!➤ ➤ (Repeats as A2087)What was that? A seizure, breath-holding spell,migraine, faint, tic, or something else? Come learnhow to sort out and identify the spells that will presentin your practice, and learn what is neurologic,cardiac, or even benign.Adam Hartman, MD, FAAP; Eric Kossoff, MD2:00pm – 3:30pmA2087 Brain Storms! Fits, Faints, andFunny Spells!C C (Repeats from A2035)What was that? A seizure, breath-holding spell,migraine, faint, tic, or something else? Come learnhow to sort out and identify the spells that will presentin your practice, and learn what is neurologic,cardiac, or even benign.Adam Hartman, MD, FAAP; Eric Kossoff, MD$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 33


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingNeurodevelopmentalDisabilities (Cont.)4:00pm – 4:45pmF2115 Is That a Conversion Disorder?Does that teen have a conversion disorder or a neurologicproblem? Do you know what to do when a childhas a conversion disorder? And what about malingeringor Munchausen by proxy? Come learn how to sortout conversion disorders and other behaviors oftenconfused as neurologic problems.Donald Gilbert, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS3098 One Seizure, Two Seizures, NowWhat Do I Do?C C (Repeats from S3051)When a child presents with a first or second seizure,with or without a fever, anxiety can be high for parentsand pediatricians. Do you know how to evaluate andmanage the child with a first and second seizure, andwhen to consider medications or refer to a neurologist?Come review new AAP guidelines and understandthe most current approach for handling a childwith new-onset seizures.Adam Hartman, MD, FAAP; Eric Kossoff, MDMONDAY, OCTOBER 227:00am – 8:00amX3014 Twitch and Shout: Is It a Tic?➤ ➤ (Repeats as X2009)Was that a shrug, wink, drop, or a stare? Do you knowhow to handle the child with tics? Come learn howto diagnose and treat children with tics, Tourette syndrome,and the movement disorders most commonlyseen by a pediatrician.Donald Gilbert, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS3051 One Seizure, Two Seizures, NowWhat Do I Do?➤ ➤ (Repeats as S3098)When a child presents with a first or second seizure,with or without a fever, anxiety can be high for parentsand pediatricians. Do you know how to evaluate andmanage the child with a first and second seizure, andwhen to consider medications or refer to a neurologist?Come review new AAP guidelines and understandthe most current approach for handling a childwith new-onset seizures.Adam Hartman, MD, FAAP; Eric Kossoff, MD9:30am – 10:15amF3059 Unconventional Treatments forConventional HeadachesDoes your patient take something other than acetaminophenor a triptan for headaches? Come learnthe non-pharmacologic as well as complementary andalternative medicine techniques for childhood headacheand migraine.Thomas Koch, MD, FAAN, FAAP2:00pm – 2:45pmF3075 Dimples, Tufts, and Tracts: What toDo, When to Worry?➤ ➤ (Repeats as F4097)Every pediatrician encounters lumbar mongolianspots, dimples, and hairy patches. But can you identifyominous dimples, tufts, and tracts? Appreciatethe clinical presentation, investigation, and occasionalreferral for the cutaneous lumbosacral lesions seendaily in your practice.Mark Dias, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 237:00am – 8:00amX4004 Everyday Neurology Questions FromPediatricians➤ ➤ (Repeats as X4062)Learn to distinguish the child waiting in your clinic with aprimary neurologic problem, and develop a simple planto evaluate and manage that child. Is it a big head withincreased intracranial pressure, or maybe facial weaknessmasquerading as Bell palsy, or subtle seizures?You make the call. Bring your cases and questions.Max Wiznitzer, MD, FAAP8:30am – 9:15amF4014 Misshapen Heads, Bands, Helmets,and SurgeriesWhen should you be concerned about the child with amisshapen head? Come understand when plagiocephalyand other craniosynostosis is significant, and whentreatment, both nonsurgical and surgical, need to beconsidered. Attendee will be able to explain the outcomesand controversies to parents in your practice.Mark Dias, MD, FAAP12:30pm – 1:30pmX4062 Everyday Neurology Questions FromPediatriciansC C (Repeats from X4004)Learn to distinguish the child waiting in your clinic witha primary neurologic problem, and develop a simpleplan to evaluate and manage that child. Is it a bighead with increased intracranial pressure, or maybefacial weakness masquerading as Bell palsy, or subtleseizures? You make the call. Bring your cases andquestions.Max Wiznitzer, MD, FAAP4:00pm – 4:45pmF4097 Dimples, Tufts, and Tracts: What toDo, When to Worry?C C (Repeats from F3075)Every pediatrician encounters lumbar mongolianspots, dimples, and hairy patches. But can you identifyominous dimples, tufts, and tracts? Appreciatethe clinical presentation, investigation, and occasionalreferral for the cutaneous lumbosacral lesions seendaily in your practice.Mark Dias, MD, FAAPPulmonologySee also sessions under allergy/immunologySUNDAY, OCTOBER 212:00pm – 2:45pmF2082 Improving Asthma Outcome inPrimary Care➤ ➤ (Repeats as F2143)Cases will be presented for attendees on how toobtain further history from their patients. The casesdiscussed will be illustrative of presentation likely tooccur at the office of a general pediatrician. There willbe time for the faculty to respond to questions.Michelle Cloutier, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmA2088 Clinical and Radiological Evaluationof Respiratory DiseaseThis session will provide case discussion from pediatricpulmonology and pediatric radiology regardingpediatric respiratory disease, mainly pneumonia.Andrew Colin, MD, FAAP; Yutaka Sato, MD5:00pm – 5:45pmF2143 Improving Asthma Outcome inPrimary CareC C (Repeats from F2082)Cases will be presented for attendees on how toobtain further history from their patients. The casesdiscussed will be illustrative of presentation likely tooccur at the office of a general pediatrician. There willbe time for the faculty to respond to questions.Michelle Cloutier, MD, FAAP34AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingPulmonology (Cont.)MONDAY, OCTOBER 228:00am – 12:00pmH3020 Section on Pulmonology andSleep Medicine ProgramInfection in Pediatric Respiratory DiseaseThis section program will address the spectrum ofcommon respiratory disease that is associated withor caused by respiratory infection. Etiology of clinicalmanifestations and best treatment decisions are oftennot readily apparent, and there are risks of both overandundertreatment. Viruses, Mollicutes (Mycoplasmaand Chlamydia pneumoniae), classical bacteria, andtheir relationship to the various respiratory symptomsthat pediatricians encounter will be presented withopportunity for questions and discussion from theaudience. The expert faculty will attempt to provideinsights that pediatricians can apply to their practice.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00am IntroductionModerator: Michael Schechter, MD, MPH,FAAP8:05am The Common Cold: Its RespiratoryManifestations and ComplicationsJames Gern, MD8:35am Mycoplasma and Chlamydiapneumoniae Respiratory InfectionsMargaret Hammerschlag, MD9:05am Judicious Use of Antibiotics forPediatric Respiratory DiseaseChristoph Randak, MD9:35am Panel Discussion With Audience Q & AJames Gern, MD; Margaret Hammerschlag,MD; Christoph Randak, MD9:50am Break10:10am Newly Described Viral RespiratoryInfections: Should We Worry AboutThem?Jeffrey Starke, MD10:40am Why Do Colds Cause Exacerbations ofAsthma?James Gern, MD11:10am Sinuses and the Lungs: Is There aRelationship?Miles Weinberger, MD11:40am Panel Discussion With Audience Q & AJeffrey Starke, MD; James Gern, MD; MilesWeinberger, MD12:00am Adjourn2:00pm – 3:30pmS3093 Recurrent Pneumonia: Causes andMasqueradersFaculty will review presentations, clinical and radiographic,for children with recurrent lower respiratoryfindings. There will be discussion on the differentialdiagnoses for these children and review the basic andextended evaluation that needs to be considered.Andrew Colin, MD, FAAP; Miles Weinberger, MD, FAAPTUESDAY, OCTOBER 238:30am – 10:00amS4030 A Newly Characterized Cause ofCough and Wheeze in Young Children:Protracted Bacterial Bronchitis➤ ➤ (Repeats as S4086)This session will highlight the identification of protractedbacterial bronchitis in pediatric patientsand will discuss therapeutic issues and appropriatereferral.Michelle Kompare, MD; Miles Weinberger, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS4086 A Newly Characterized Cause ofCough and Wheeze in Young Children:Protracted Bacterial BronchitisC C (Repeats from S4030)This session will highlight the identification of protractedbacterial bronchitis in pediatric patients and willdiscuss therapeutic issues and appropriate referral.Michelle Kompare, MD; Miles Weinberger, MD, FAAPRheumatologySATURDAY, OCTOBER 202:00pm – 3:30pmW1096 Initial Evaluation & Management ofthe Child With Suspected RheumatologicalDisease➤ ➤ (Repeats as W1133)Participants will have a brief formal presentationand demonstration of a pediatric musculoskeletalexamination with an emphasis on the findings seenin the pediatric rheumatic diseases. Then they will bedivided into groups and rotate through stations withpatients and facilitators to practice and reinforce theirskills. Each patient will emphasize a different aspectof the examination and diagnostic issues.Amanda Brown, MD; Helen Emery von Behrens, MD4:00pm – 5:30pmW1133 Initial Evaluation & Management ofthe Child With Suspected RheumatologicalDiseaseC C (Repeats from W1096)Participants will have a brief formal presentationand demonstration of a pediatric musculoskeletalexamination with an emphasis on the findings seenin the pediatric rheumatic diseases. Then they will bedivided into groups and rotate through stations withpatients and facilitators to practice and reinforce theirskills. Each patient will emphasize a different aspectof the examination and diagnostic issues.Amanda Brown, MD; Helen Emery von Behrens, MD$$Tickets RequiredDisparities/Health EquityAAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org 35


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingSports MedicineSATURDAY, OCTOBER 207:00am – 8:00amX1010 Working With the Athlete—How toKeep Them Healthy, Hydrated, and Fed➤ ➤ (Repeats as X2010)Faculty will present a case-based review of followingscenarios: (1) athlete presenting for annual well-childcheck and asks provider’s medical opinion aboutjoining a travel team, including how to reduce risk ofinjury or burnout; (2) athlete presents with recurrentshoulder pain after participating in multiple baseballshowcase events and also reduced performance inschool; (3) pediatric provider receives a request fromlocal soccer league to provide event coverage for a3-day tournament involving over 50 teams, most fromout of the region; (4) practical guidelines regardingproper nutrition and hydration for a weekend basketballtournament.David T. Bernhardt, MD, FAAP8:30am – 10:00amS1051 Concussions: Strategies forReturning to the Classroom and thePlaying Field➤ ➤ (Repeats as S1103)Recent emphasis has been made on the appropriateways to return a student to sports following a concussion.Focus will be on appropriate strategies to makeacademic accommodations for the student with aconcussion and the neuropsychological effects of aconcussion. Discussion will also involve appropriategradual return to play post-concussion. Recent legislationon concussions will be discussed, as well as currentrecommendations for returning to athletics.Mark Halstead, MD, FAAP; Kevin Walter, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmS1103 Concussions: Strategies forReturning to the Classroom and thePlaying FieldC C (Repeats from S1051)Recent emphasis has been made on the appropriateways to return a student to sports following a concussion.Focus will be on appropriate strategies to makeacademic accommodations for the student with aconcussion and the neuropsychological effects of aconcussion. Discussion will also involve appropriategradual return to play post-concussion. Recent legislationon concussions will be discussed, as well as currentrecommendations for returning to athletics.Mark Halstead, MD, FAAP; Kevin Walter, MD, FAAPSUNDAY, OCTOBER 217:00am – 8:00amX2008 Overcoming Barriers to PhysicalFitness in Minority PopulationsResearch has shown that barriers to physical activityinclude socioeconomic issues, time availability, andcultural issues. Addressing inadequate physical activityrequires motivating currently sedentary patients tochange their daily habits and begin exercising. Selfefficacyhas been cited as one of the most importantqualities an individual must possess in order to adopta new exercise routine. Maintenance of exerciseroutines is critical in order to see the health-relatedbenefits. Encouraging patients to persist with changenecessitates behavior modification strategies and arealistic approach to exercise goals.Susannah Briskin, MD, FAAP7:00am – 8:00amX2010 Working With the Athlete—How toKeep Them Healthy, Hydrated, and FedC C (Repeats from X1010)Faculty will present a case-based review of the followingscenarios: (1) athlete presenting for annual wellchildcheck and asks provider’s medical opinion aboutjoining a travel team, including how to reduce risk ofinjury or burnout; (2) athlete presents with recurrentshoulder pain after participating in multiple baseballshowcase events and also reduced performance inschool; (3) pediatric provider receives a request fromlocal soccer league to provide event coverage for a3-day tournament involving over 50 teams, most fromout of the region; (4) practical guidelines regardingproper nutrition and hydration for a weekend basketballtournament.David T. Bernhardt, MD, FAAP2:00pm – 3:30pmW2095 Hands-on Exam of Shoulderand ElbowThe faculty will go through a brief presentation onthe anatomy and exam of the shoulder and elbow.The faculty will then demonstrate each component ofthe exam. Participants will then pair up and practiceexamining each other’s shoulder and elbow while thefaculty evaluate. Sleeveless shirts or tank tops arerecommended for participants.Andrew JM. Gregory, MD, FACSM, FAAP; Michele LaBotz,MD, FAAPMONDAY, OCTOBER 228:00am – 5:00pmH3023 Council on Sports Medicine andFitness ProgramThe Spectrum of Pediatric and AdolescentAthletesThe 2012 COSMF program will focus on the spectrumof pediatric and adolescent athletes. Thiscase-based discussion will cover the latest issuesregarding pediatric and adolescent developmentand sports specialization; genetic potential as itrelates to sports achievement; and health disparitiesin athletics and a variety of athlete subgroups,including those with chronic disease, disabilities,and reluctance to physical activity. The top 10orthopaedics and sports medicine articles of 2012,along with hot topics, will encourage up-to-datediscussions. The annual COSMF business meetingwill occur at lunchtime. Afternoon presentationswill focus on using athletic trainers as physicianextenders, and sports medicine research abstractsand clinical case studies. The Oded Bar-OrPresentation for the best research/clinical caseand the Vito Perriello Jr, MD, FAAP, Lecture Seriesfocusing on Stories From the Sidelines will roundout the afternoon. All are invited to attend.PROGRAM SCHEDULE8:00–11:00am The Athletic Spectrum of Pediatric andAdolescent Athletes: A Case-BasedDiscussion of Pediatric and AdolescentParticipation in Sports8:00am Recreational or Elite: How Much Is TooMuch?Andrew Gregory, MD, FAAP8:30am Who Is the Next Athletic Superstar?:Can Genetic Testing Predict?Alison Brooks, MD, FAAP9:00am The Reluctant Athlete: How to Get theSedentary Child Off the SofaBlaise Nemeth, MD, FAAP9:30am The Disabled Athlete: Watch Out, HereThey Come!David Bernhardt, MD, FAAP10:00am What’s Ok?: The Athlete With ChronicDiseaseBrooke Pengel, MD, FAAP36AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org


PEDIATRIC MEDICAL SUBSPECIALTIESeducation/networkingTransport Medicine (Cont.)MONDAY, OCTOBER 227:30am – 6:00pmC3003/C4009 Course on Neonatal andPediatric Critical Care Transport Medicine(2-Day Course)Quality Management Matters (See alsoH2079 and C4009.)The Section on Transport Medicine is hosting thebiennial Course on Neonatal and Pediatric CriticalCare Transport Medicine in conjunction with its academicand scientific program.Through the transport course the section assemblespeople from diverse regions, disciplines, and practicesettings to learn and share their expertise in the challengingfield of neonatal and pediatric transport medicine.The course will open with the section’s scientificand academic program. The primary focus of the plenarieswill be the state of interfacility transport medicinein 2012. Abstracts on the latest neonatal andpediatric transport research will also be presented.Specialty trained transport teams develop uniqueskills for extending advanced care to patients duringtransfer. These teams working with specializedcenters and referring pediatricians create a vitalcontinuum of patient care and pediatric communityeducation. The second day of the course will includemultiple aspects of neonatal and pediatric transportmedicine. Highlights include a presentation on thescience of sleep, a panel discussion on work hours, asession on what we learned from Haiti as it pertainsto disaster preparedness, and a breakout on difficultairway simulation.The final day of the course will offer a plenary on telemedicinein 2012, another plenary on team training,and day 2 of lively breakout sessions.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Continental Breakfast8:00am Welcome & AnnouncementsKeith Meyer, MD, FAAP, Course Director8:05am An Update on the New AAP Guidelinesand Field GuideRobert Insoft, MD, FAAP, Editor in Chief8:15am Plenary: The Vision of Pediatrics 2012—Let’s Apply It to Transport for 2020John Duby, MD, FAAP9:15am Plenary: The ABCs of Lean Six Sigma andHow to Apply It to TransportMaria Fernandez, ARNP10:15am Break10:30am Breakouts—Clinical, Leadership, andPracticalClinical (90 Minutes)Pediatric Transport in Black and White:X-ray Case ReviewsMichael Bigham, MD, FAAPTransporting Children With SevereRespiratory Illness: Difficult CaseScenariosHoward Heiman, MD, FAAPLeadership (Choose 1; Repeated at11:15am)Experience, Wisdom, and Pearls:Administrative Challenges of Running aSpecialty Transport TeamMichele Moss, MD, FAAPTeam Training and QualityMichael Meyer, MD, FAAPPractical (90 Minutes)Practical Difficult Airway SimulationJamie Schwartz, MD, FAAP; Liz Berg, BSN12:00pm Lunch Break, Visit Exhibits2:15pm Plenary: The Anatomy of SimulationEducation and How to Apply It toTransportHoward Heiman, MD, FAAP3:15pm Panel Discussion: Practical SimulationEducationPanel Moderator: Michael Trautman, MD,FAAPPanelists: Howard Heiman, MD, FAAP;Nicholas Tsarouhas, MD, FAAP4:15pm Break4:30pm Breakouts—Repeat Morning Sessions6:00pm AdjournTUESDAY, OCTOBER 237:30am – 12:00pmC4009 Course on Neonatal and PediatricCritical Care Transport Medicine: Day 2Quality Management Matters (See alsoH2079 and C3003.)Through the transport course, the section assemblespeople from diverse regions, disciplines, and practicesettings to learn and share their expertise in the challengingfield of neonatal and pediatric transport medicine.The course will open with the section’s scientificand academic program. The primary focus of the plenarieswill be the state of interfacility transport medicinein 2012. Abstracts on the latest neonatal andpediatric transport research will also be presented.Specialty trained transport teams develop uniqueskills for extending advanced care to patients duringtransfer. These teams working with specializedcenters and referring pediatricians create a vitalcontinuum of patient care and pediatric communityeducation. The second day of the course will includemultiple aspects of neonatal and pediatric transportmedicine. Highlights include a presentation on thescience of sleep, a panel discussion on work hours, asession on what we learned from Haiti as it pertainsto disaster preparedness, and a breakout on difficultairway simulation.The final day of the course will offer a plenary on telemedicinein 2012, another plenary on team training,and day 2 of lively breakout sessions.PROGRAM SCHEDULE7:30am Continental Breakfast8:00am Announcements & Information on 2014CourseHamilton Schwartz, MD, FAAP, CourseCodirector8:15am Plenary: How to Do a Root CauseAnalysis Without a Root CanalNicholas Tsarouhas, MD, FAAP9:15am Breakouts—Clinical, Leadership, andPracticalClinical (90 Minutes)Interactive Neonatal and PediatricPotpourri ChallengesEd Conway, MD, FAAPLeadership (Choose 1; Repeated at10:00am)The Never-Ending TransportJohn Straumanis, MD, FAAPTeam Work Hours, Composition, andSchedulingWebra Price Douglas, RN, PhDPractical (90 Minutes)Difficult Airway SimulationJamie Schwartz, MD, FAAP; Liz Berg, BSN10:45am Break11:00am Plenary: How Has Technology ChangedTransport?Ken Williams, MD, FAAP12:00pm Closing Remarks and AdjournmentKeith Meyer, MD, FAAP, Course DirectorAAP ‘Body Language’ Photo courtesyof Dear World, Robert X. Fogarty38AAP National Conference & Exhibition • October 20–23, 2012 • www.aapexperience.org

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