Our Current and On-Demand Webinars

Recent Webinars

Mechanical insufflation-exsufflation for airway mucus clearance:
When, how and where.


October 26, 2017 12 PM EDT

Speaker: John Bach, MD

Medical Director, Center for Noninvasive Mechanical Ventilation

Rutgers New Jersey Medical School

Newark, NJ

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High Flow Nasal Cannula and Non-Invasive Ventilation: Current Evidence and Practice


Speaker: Thomas Piraino, RRT, FCSRT

Clinical Specialist- Mechanical Ventilation

St. Michael's Hospital

Centre of Excellence in Mechanical Ventilation (CoEMV)

Toronto, Ontario

Register to view webinar

Saving Lives at the Bedside: Collecting Vital Signs


Speaker:  Arthur Bairagee, RN, MSN

Chief Nursing Informatics Officer

Lakeland Regional Health System

St. Joseph, MI

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Supported by an educational grant
from Philips Healthcare

Neonatal Care

Today, more newborns and high-risk neonates have a better chance of thriving because of the advances in medicine and the dedicated care they receive from neonatal nurses on the front line. Developmental positioning, reducing risks of unplanned extubation and early identification of hyperbilirubinemia have contributed to improved outcomes.


Early Warning System (EWS) Scores

Early warning system (EWS) scores are tools used by hospital care teams to recognize the early signs of clinical deterioration to initiate early intervention and management. These tools involve assigning a numeric value to several physiologic parameters (e.g., systolic blood pressure, heart rate, oxygen saturation, respiratory rate, level of consciousness, and urine output) to derive a composite score that is used to identify a patient. Recent modifications have improved the consistency of patient outcomes.


Noninvasive Ventilation

The use of noninvasive ventilation has markedly increased over the past two decades, and noninvasive ventilation has now become an integral tool in the management of both acute and chronic respiratory failure, in both the home setting and in the critical care unit.


Hospital Acquired Infections

In the United States, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimated roughly 1.7 million hospital-associated infections, from all types of microorganisms, cause or contribute to 99,000 deaths each year. Medical devices and equipment, as well as the healthcare environment, can become contaminated with pathogens which may then be transmitted to patients.