Webinar

GOLD Lactation Alumni Presentations 2017

Kick off the year with 3 fantastic GOLD Learning Alumni Speakers. Every year, we invite back three speakers from our GOLD Lactation Conference to present on new and emerging topics. Originally held as live webinars, the recordings are now available to be accessed online. It was an exciting day for our delegates who had the opportunity to delve deeper into case studies and new discoveries, and expand their knowledge and clinical skills. Kay Hoover will be asking you to put your detective hat on as she presents some unusual case studies (so interesting!), Barbara Wilson-Clay will be providing an in depth look at newborn assessment (an essential skill!) and Jane Morton will be sharing her wisdom and looking at the impact of teaching hand expression in the first hour as a way to prevent breastfeeding challenges.

Free to GOLD Learning Delegates with Alumni Status - Do you have Alumni status? As a special thank you to our past participants that have attended 5 or more Conferences, you are invited to attend with a complimentary registration. Add this package to your cart and follow the check out process. When prompted, login with your GOLD Learning associated email address and on the final step, the discount will be automatically applied. A separate invitation email will also be sent to our Alumni Status Delegates. Not sure if you're elgible, check your Alumni Status here.

GOLD Annual Members: Please note that GOLD Annual Membership is not the same thing as having Alumni Status. You will still be able to enjoy a 10% discount from your registration fee!

$45.00 USD
Total CE Hours: 3.00   Access Time: 4 Weeks  
Lectures in this bundle (3):
Durations: 60 mins
Jane A. Morton, MD; Adjunct Clinical Professor of Pediatrics
First Touch, First Food, First Hour …in a mother’s hands
USA Jane A. Morton, MD; Adjunct Clinical Professor of Pediatrics
Dr. Jane Morton has had a long, fulfilling career as a general pediatrician. She has also had a long-standing interest in breastfeeding, from understanding its clinical benefits to practical solutions for mothers having difficulty in providing breastmilk to their infants. Over the years, she has conducted research on human milk and breastfeeding and has designed and implemented systems and policies to help breastfeeding mothers. She produced award winning videos on this topic, including “Breastfeeding: A Guide to Getting Started”, “A Preemie Needs His Mother: Breastfeeding a Premature Baby” and “Making Enough Milk, the Key to Successful Breastfeeding”. These have been translated and widely used in thousands of hospitals to train both staff and new mothers. As an executive board member of both the Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine and the American Academy of Pediatrics Section on Breastfeeding, she enjoyed working to enlarge the footprint of breastfeeding, both nationally and internationally. For a 5 year period, she joined the neonatology clinical faculty at Stanford to develop the Breastfeeding Medicine Program. In that position, she had the opportunity to design a nationally recognized educational program, conduct and publish original research on milk production and composition in mothers of very low birth weight infants, and publish a study with the AAP on the efficacy of a breastfeeding curriculum for physician residents in training. She was an advisor to the California Perinatal Quality Care Collaborative, and was a key author of the toolkit “Nutritional Support for the Very Low Birth Weight Infant”. She co-authored the book Best Medicine: Human Milk in the NICU. She has published extensively and presented her original research and educational workshops internationally. She continues to teach at Stanford where she is an Adjunct Clinical Professor of Pediatrics, Emerita.

Objective 1: Discuss why first hour hand expression could provide mothers with a skill during a time sensitive period to potentially prevent complications which lead to early termination of breastfeeding.
Objective 2: Discuss the salient science demonstrating the time sensitive nature of preventing complications with A, B and C and the supportive science behind hand expression of colostrum.
Objective 3: Discuss how hand expression could be encouraged as a useful and natural part of first hour breastfeeding.

USA Jane A. Morton, MD; Adjunct Clinical Professor of Pediatrics
Abstract:

The risk of early termination of breastfeeding typically relate to complications with a) attachment, b) breastmilk production, or c) the caloric intake of the infant. Simply put, A, B and C. Could hand expression taught in Labor and Delivery to every mother reduce early termination and the health, financial and emotional morbidity associated with breastfeeding complications in both low and high risk infants? This presentation will examine this question, focusing on the purpose of teaching early hand expression, the available science and the practice of integrating this technique into first hour care.

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Durations: 60 mins

Barbara Wilson-Clay has been in private practice in Austin, Texas since 1987 specializing in difficult breastfeeding cases. She co-founded the Texas Chapter of Healthy Mothers/Healthy Babies and the Texas Breastfeeding Coalition.  In 1998 she helped found the non-profit Mothers Milk Bank at Austin, and retired from the (volunteer) board of directors as Vice President after 10 years of service.  She has been a volunteer lobbyist in the Texas legislature during each legislative session since 1993, and helped pass the landmark Right to Breastfeed in Public bill in 1995 and a bill to provide pumping accommodations for public employees not covered by the Affordable Care Act in 2015.  She provides corporate consulting services to Apple Computer. Barbara’s research and commentaries have been widely published. She has participated in midwifery training at local Austin birthing centers and her book, The Breastfeeding Atlas, is widely used to train midwives and health workers all over the world.

Objective 1: Identify muscle tone as an important predictor of breastfeeding ability in neonates
Objective 2: Identify and discuss torticollis as an issue that may impair breastfeeding ability.
Objective 3: Describe the effect of oro-facial structural anomalies on breastfeeding.

Abstract:

Clinical management of the breastfeeding mother and infant begins with accurate assessment of the issues that are affecting normal function. While breastfeeding is a dyadic activity, this presentation focuses on the infant. Specifically, the learner is invited to look closely at the individual baby, to observe facial tone and structure, and to identify any anomalies or restrictions in range-of-motion (such as those resulting from torticollis) that may negatively impact ability to breastfeed. Videos and photos will demonstrate both normal and abnormal presentations. Interventions will be proposed to assist infants who are unable to breastfeed so that they may continue to receive human milk, ideally from their own mothers, with an eventual goal of breastfeeding, if possible.

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Durations: 60 mins
Kay Hoover, MEd, IBCLC, RLC, FILCA
Advanced Breastfeeding Case Reports
USA Kay Hoover, MEd, IBCLC, RLC, FILCA

For over 30 years, Kay Hoover has been assisting breastfeeding mothers and their babies in a variety of settings and capacities. She began working as a lactation consultant in private practice in 1985. She has also worked in hospital settings, not only as a provider of lactation services to postpartum mothers and their babies, but also as a trainer and educator for hospital nurses. In addition to her work with hospital staff, she has educated maternal and child health workers through her job with the Philadelphia Department of Public Health, taught prenatal breastfeeding classes to pregnant families in various settings and college courses at The Pennsylvania State University. Most recently she designed and taught a Lactation Consultant Training program for aspiring lactation consultants. Kay has authored several articles and book chapters, and she co-authored The Breastfeeding Atlas. Kay has lectured widely, at both national and international conferences. She also served on the board of the International Board of Lactation Consultant Examiners for six years. She and her husband, Charlie, are the parents of three breastfed sons and have three breastfed grandsons.

Objective 1: Describe the symptoms, treatment and possible long term complications for 3 unusual complications of breastfeeding
Objective 2: List key warning signs that a breastfeeding issue may be serious and identify when to refer to other care providers
Objective 3: Explain the importance of emotional support, follow up and careful charting when working with unusual breastfeeding situations.

USA Kay Hoover, MEd, IBCLC, RLC, FILCA
Abstract:

Advanced Breastfeeding Case Reports will cover 4 unusual situations in a format that will allow you to use your skills to discover the ultimate outcome. One part of the excitement of our field is being detectives. These 4 cases will challenge your detective skills.

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Accreditation


Our GOLD Alumni package is comprised of 3 presentations by leading Lactation Consultants. These lectures are BRAND NEW and have not been previously used in any of our GOLD Conferences.

Presentations viewing time is 4 weeks.

Live Schedule on January 17, 2017:

Speaker Time
Kay Hoover, MEd, IBCLC, RLC, FILCA

EDT 1:00 PM / PDT 10:00 AM

Barbara Wilson-Clay, IBCLC

EDT 3:00 PM / PDT 12:00 AM

Jane Morton, MD; Adjunct Clinical Professor of Pediatrics

EDT 5:00 PM / PDT 14:00 PM

CERPs - Continuing Education Recognition Points
GOLD Conferences has been designated as a Long Term Provider of CERPs by the IBLCE--Approval #CLT114-07

Tags / Categories

Breastfeeding and Lactation

How much time do I have to view the presentations?

  • The viewing time will be specified for each product. When you purchase multiple items in your cart, the viewing time becomes CUMULATIVE. Ex. Lecture 1= 2 weeks and Lecture Pack 2 = 4 Weeks, you will have a total of 6 weeks viewing time for ALL the presentations made in that purchase.
  • Time for viewing the talks begins once you purchase the product. For Live Webinars & Symposiums, the viewing period begins from when the live event takes place. Presentations can be accessed 24/7 and can be viewed as many times as you like during the viewing period.

What are bundled lectures?

  • Presentations may be available individually or via a bundled package. Bundled lectures are a set of lectures that have been put together based on a specific category or topic. Some lectures will be available in both individual and lecture form, whereas others will be available only via a bundled lecture pack.

Will there be Handouts?

  • YES! Each lecture comes with a PDF handout provided by the Speaker.

Some lectures include a Q&A, what does that mean?

  • During our online conferences, presentations that occur live are also followed by a short 15 minute Question & Answer Session. The Speaker addresses questions that were posted by Delegates during the presentation. We include the recording of these Q&A Sessions as a bonus for you.

How can I receive a Certificate?

  • Once you are done viewing the lecture or the lectures within a bundle, submit your attendance record in order to be able to download your certificate.
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