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How much exercise makes a difference in the primary prevention of depression and anxiety? Find out in this podcast which will provide insights from Norway’s HUNT cohort study that followed a healthy cohort of 33,908 individuals for 11 years.

Fibromyalgia can be difficult to treat and often requires a multifaceted approach combining exercise, medications, cognitive behavioral therapy, and health education. For many patients, pain hinders participation in a vigorous exercise regimen. Listen to this review of a randomized trial comparing aerobic exercise to tai chi in a patient population with fibromyalgia.

Chronic non-cancer pain in adults over 60 years is common and often causes decreased quality of life, disability, adverse pharmacologic effects, and increased healthcare costs. Listen to this podcast to learn the results of a systematic review and meta-analysis by Niknejad et al. (2018) looking at pain outcomes in this population using psychological modalities.


Slow the Flow – Managing Diarrhea in the Outpatient Setting

0.50 CME/MOC
0.50 AANP | 0.26 Pharmacology |

This podcast is a case-based discussion around diagnosis and management of chronic diarrhea in the outpatient setting. The conversation between a PCP and an expert will address clinical presentation, differential diagnosis, workup, and treatment of IBS-D.


Obesity, dyslipidemia, and hypertension are significant challenges to public health and impact a growing number of Americans. Weight loss and dietary changes are effective in preventing CVD and DMII and reducing cardiometabolic complications, but can be difficult for many people. Growing evidence supports the use of timed fasting to promote weight loss and reduce these complications. Join us as we discuss a recent study that shows promising data regarding a 10-hour feeding window and improved CV markers.


Join us as we discuss a recent study of push-up capacity in middle-aged men and the association with CVD risk.

Among physicians and other healthcare practitioners, burnout has reached epidemic proportions. Many physicians feel overworked and frustrated. This session will be designed to offer tips so that you can work more efficiently and get home earlier from your day. The goal of this session is not just to avoid burnout, but to give you at least a few tools to use every day in your practice that will move you closer to thriving at work. While being mindful of practice resource constraints, we will discuss being more efficient with your EMR, utilizing your team to respond to messages, streamlining the refill process and reducing the frustrations from difficult patients.


Multiple organizations have issued guidelines on breast cancer screening, but these guidelines are often conflicting. Recently the American College of Physicians (ACP) reviewed the data supporting 7 different guideline recommendation and issued new guidance on breast cancer screening for average risk women. Join our discussion of the ACP’s summary recommendations to help develop a consistent approach to breast cancer screening in your practice.


Taking Aim Against Shingles: Strategies for Success (Part 2)

0.25 CME/MOC
0.32 AANP | 0.08 Pharmacology |

Shingles, or herpes zoster (HZ), is a common secondary infection. More than 95% of immunocompetent individuals aged > 50 years are seropositive for the varicella zoster virus (VZV) and are at risk of developing shingles. This podcast series will address the pathophysiology, clinical presentation, and complications of shingles, in addition to the strategies to prevent it.


In this episode we expand on the rationale for not screening and treating hyperlipidemia in patients without CV disease, diabetes, renal failure or heart failure.

Mobility disorders are a menace of old age, often resulting in falls, injuries, and especially hip fractures -- the sixth leading cause of death in the elderly. Primary care physicians have difficulties in both detecting and correctly identifying these abnormalities. In a paper published in the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society in 2004 [52(9):1527-31], the authors concluded that "community physicians appear to underdetect falls and gait disorders, leading to a paucity of recommendations and treatments." Hence the need to revisit the most common gait abnormalities. This multimedia presentation will provide a panorama of bipedalism, from its origin six million years ago in the savannahs of East Africa, to its rise as the unique trait of our species, and eventually to its status as a major cause of disability once full bipedalism is lost. The talk will review the physiology of ambulation and the prevalence of gait disorders in the population. In addition to detailed information on psychogenic and antalgic gaits, participants will learn about the seven major gait abnormalities. Whenever possible, the speaker will enliven the delivery by reviewing "famous patients," or vignettes of historical figures and celebrities who suffered the disorder.

Initial findings of the Women’s Health Initiative (WHI) published in 2002 forever changed the way menopause hormone therapy has been viewed in the United States. After WHI, use of systemic menopause hormone therapy (MHT) decreased by as much as 80 percent among U.S. women. In the following decade and half, additional data derived from WHI coupled with new research findings resulted in confusion and misunderstandings for patients and clinicians alike on the appropriate use of MHT to manage menopause. This presentation will blend the findings of WHI with newer learnings and provide a practical approach to using MHT.