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Homepage News & Updates

Webinar:- Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome: Rethinking our Approach

Webinar Date:  Thursday, August 23, 2018:  9 am PT, 11 am MT; 10 am CT, 12 pm EST

Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome:  Rethinking Our Approah

The traditional approach to caring for substance-exposed infants includes a NICU admission, extended separation for their families, and pharmacological strategies.   The team at Yale-New Haven have developed another way that is centered around a baby’s job description – to eat, to sleep and to be consoled.   This strategy has been adopted in other units around the US with similar success and with incredible outcomes for infants, parents and care-givers.

Join us for an in-depth review of this new approach and be inspired to change the way you care for exposed infants and their families.

Faculty:  Adam Berkwitt, MD

Adam Berkwitt, MD, is a Pediatric Hospitalist at the York Street Campus of Yale-New Haven Children’s Hospital. He is an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics at Yale School of Medicine, and currently serves as the Medical Director of the Pediatric Short Stay Unit. He graduated from the University of Connecticut School of Medicine and completed his internship and residency in Pediatrics at Yale-New Haven Children’s Hospital, where he later served as a Pediatric Chief Resident. Dr. Berkwitt’s areas of interest include: family centered care, medical education, and quality improvement research and projects.

Our Learning Objectives: 

  1. List the three required tasks for a baby in the ESC Model
  2. Discuss two or more limitations of the Finnegan scoring tool for NAS
  3. Describe at least two differences between the traditional model of care for substance-exposed infants and the ESC model of care in terms of length of stay, pharmacological management, and parental involvement

Click here to register for the webinar, listen to the recording and earn a free CE.                                                                                Download the flyer DL Webinar_Aug2018_Berkwitt:

Webinar: Supporting and Enhancing NICU Sensory Experiences (SENSE)

Webinar Date:  Wednesday, June 6:  11 am PT, noon MT; 1 pm CT, 2 pm EST

Supporting and Enhancing NICU Sensory Experiences (SENSE):                                                                                                    A new guideline for implementing consistent, developmentally appropriate and positive sensory exposures in the NICU

The goal of the SENSE (Supporting and Enhancing NICU Sensory Experiences) intervention is to engage parents in consistently providing positive, developmentally appropriate sensory exposures to their high-risk infants in the neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) every day of hospitalization. The SENSE intervention includes specific doses and targeted timing (based on postmenstrual age, PMA) of evidence-based interventions such as skin-to-skin care, infant massage, auditory exposures, holding, and rocking.  The guideline was developed with the intention of optimizing parent engagement, while maximizing daily positive sensory exposures to improve infant development and parent-infant interaction.

In this presentation, the specific guideline on auditory, tactile, vestibular, kinesthetic, olfactory and multi-modal stimulation for preterm infants in the NICU will be described. SENSE development and preliminary evidence will also be discussed.

Faculty:  Bobbi Pineda, PhD, OTR/L

Bobbi Pineda is an occupational therapist with Neonatal Therapy National Board Certification. She is an Assistant Professor at Washington University School of Medicine and has been conducting clinical research in the NICU for more than 10 years. The focus of her work has been on defining factors that impede function while developing interventions to optimize outcomes. She leads the Washington University Neonatal Therapy Research lab..  Over the past 5 years, her team has developed and implemented the Supporting and Enhancing NICU Sensory Experiences (SENSE) intervention in the NICU, and they are currently doing a randomized clinical trial on its efficacy.  As a scientist and the mother of 3 preterm children, she constantly strives for a better understanding of how to improve outcomes for those who start their lives in the NICU.

Our Learning Objectives: 

  1. Understand the importance of consistent, positive and developmentally appropriate sensory exposures in the NICU
  2. Understand research that led to the development of the SENSE intervention and the evidence that supports it
  3. Identify specific targets for tactile, auditory, vestibular, kinesthetic, olfactory, and visual interventions for each week of postmenstrual age

Click here to register for the webinar, listen to the recording and earn a free CE.                                                                                Download the flyer here:   DL Webinar_June2018_Pineda

Webinar: Creating and Sustaining Transformation – Evidence-based Best Practice

Webinar Date:  Wednesday, April 4:  9 am PT, 10 am MT; 11 am CT, noon EST

Making change happen, and more importantly, making change stick seems straightforward on the surface. But, for anyone who has embarked on improvement work, there is nothing about the journey that is straightforward. In this webinar, participants will learn the techniques, the strategies, and the habits of improvers that result in measurable and sustainable transformation.

Our Learning Objectives

  1. Describe 3 tactical best practices to create and sustain practice transformation

  2. Describe 3 reflective best practices to create and sustain practice transformation

Webinar – On Becoming a Mother: Supporting Maternal Role Attainment in the NICU

Webinar Date:  Friday, December 8, 2017:  9 am PT, 10 am MT; 11 am CT, noon EST

Faculty: Alex Luton, MN, RN, NCNS-BC, NNP-BC

NICU professionals are well aware of the role we play in supporting the developing preterm infant, but did you know that we also play a role in supporting the developing mother?

This presentation will discuss the psychological processes involved in the transition from woman to pregnant woman to mother, as well as the potential impact of preterm delivery on maternal role attainment. Strategies to guide, encourage and affirm a new mother in the NICU will also be presented.

Our Learning Objectives

  1. Outline at least two psychological processes experienced by pregnant women as they transition to motherhood.
  2. List several ways in which preterm birth and the NICU environment can hamper attachment.
  3. Describe one or more nursing care strategies that may promote maternal role attainment.

Webinar: Team – From Development to Sustainability

Webinar Date:  Friday, October 20, 2017:  9 am PT, 10 am MT; 11 am CT, noon EST

Faculty: Mindy Morris, DNP, NNP-BC, CNS and Liz Drake, MN, NNP, CNS

Have you ever been stuck doing things the same way and not getting the momentum you know is needed to accomplish the goal? The adage “If you have always done it that way, it is probably wrong” comes to mind. What are those things? Do you find there is exhaustion of the vital few? Do you have difficulty sustaining practices? Does QI occur from the top down? Does your team practice with a shared mental model?

Unit culture and conditions often direct practice in NICU’s. This presentation will share two unique approaches in the development/implementation of a team-based approach to care in both a large and small NICU.

Our Learning Objectives:

    1. Describe at least one way an interdisciplinary approach to care can facilitate teamwork and communication
    2. Provide two clinical examples from this presentation where a team-based model of care lead to improved safety, clinical outcomes, staff engagement and family satisfaction

 

Webinar: The Experience is Everything

Webinar Date:  Friday, August 18,2017:  9 am PT, 10 am MT; 11 am CT, noon EST

Faculty: Lori Gabriel Gunther, MS, CPXP

At one time or another we have all been a patient or family member of someone who has been in a healthcare setting. As healthcare providers, we come out of that experience with a new and different perspective; we understand the importance of sharing the experience, good and bad, so that meaningful change can take place.  Healthcare providers play a critical role in improving the healthcare experience for patients and their families.   Right now, improving the patient and family experience is the number one priority of hospital CEO’s. This work is important and deserves our attention; it also requires the engagement and support of strong    leaders at every level of the hospital.    Lori will talk about the current trends in the perinatal and neonatal sector of healthcare and how improving communication between employees and patients/families and between employees themselves can improve the patient experience and increase employee’s job satisfaction.

Our Learning Objectives:

  1. Identify three areas of priority for patient experience
  2. Discuss the purpose and process for utilizing storytelling for quality improvement initiatives
  3. Discuss two strategies to support improved communication between families and staff

 

 

DandleLION Medical products in the news!

From Northwell Health comes the story of Lenox Hill Hospital using webcams to help parents bond with their preemies. In the video, you can see a preemie in one of our products!

Baby Landon was born 3,000 miles from home. But, his family in Seattle can see him because Lenox Hill Hospital’s neo-natal intensive care unit (NICU) is the first in Manhattan to use a secure, 24/7 live stream webcam. The NICView cameras hover over the baby’s crib and allow parents who step out of the NICU, as well as family 3,000 miles away, to check in on their new arrival any time they want and from any device they want.

Read more and watch the video here.

Webinar: From Preemie to Young Adult: A 26-year retrospective look at parenting a NICU graduate

Webinar Date:  Friday, May 12, 2017:  9 am PT, 10 am MT; 11 am CT, noon EST

Faculty: Laura Mller

Have you ever thought to yourself, “I wonder what happened to that family, once they left the NICU?” Thousands of infants and their parents spend time in NICUs every year, but once they transition to home, we often lose track of them.

Through pictures and stories, Laura will share a long-range view of her life, and of her 27-week twins, after their NICU experience.  You’ll hear how a six-month NICU stay impacted every aspect of their lives. Laura will talk candidly about PTSD, disabilities, mental health, coping and adapting; and how she discovered new personal and professional paths as a result of her experiences from the early 1990’s.

Our Learning Objectives:

  1. Identify three long-term effects on parents of a NICU stay
  2. List two minor-morbidities that don’t seem so minor to NICU graduates or their parents
  3. Discuss two strategies to support NICU families during and following their stay in the hospital

Webinar: 100 Billion Neurons: Exploring the next generation of NICUs designed to support optimal brain development

Webinar Date:  Friday, March 17, 2017:  9 am PT, 10 am MT; 11 am CT, noon EST

Faculty: Kathi Salley Randall, RN, MSN, CNS, NNP-BC

At birth, a baby’s brain is made up of about 100 billion neurons, roughly the same number of stars in the Milky Way.

In the NICU there exists many challenges and opportunities when it comes to supporting the health of these neurons and the rapidly developing neonatal brain.

In this presentation, we will review the basics of fetal and neonatal brain development and explore potential social and biological threats to its normal development and how some NICU’s are altering design and culture to optimize brain health.

Our Learning Objective

Webinar: Baby It’s Cold Out There: Myths and Facts about Thermoregulation

Webinar Date:  Friday, December 2, 2016:  9 am PT, 10 am MT; 11 am CT, noon EST

Faculty: Liz Drake, MN, NNP, CNS, RN-NIC

Evidence shows that hypothermia is an independent risk factor for morbidity and mortality. However, by implementing a few simple modifications to the environment, we can dramatically improve temperature regulation and in turn, infant outcomes
and survival.

Products and devices intended to provide neuro-protection and musculo- skeletal support are standard of care in the NICU. Despite their positive effects on the neonate’s development, these products have complicated the simple task of temperature management; and in turn, have resulted in the need for bedside care givers to rethink our understanding of thermoregulation and modify traditional practices.

In this one-hour presentation our presenter, Liz Drake will dispel several myths related to neonatal temperature management and will offer practical recommendations to provide both a developmentally supportive environment and a neutral thermal environment.

Our Learning Objectives