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Dermatology
1 CME CREDIT

This session will focus not on cosmetic surgery but on cosmetic dermatology. You will learn about botulinum toxin, injectable fillers, chemical peeling, and topical agents/oral supplements for anti-aging. The faculty will discuss treatment selection, reviewing the profiles of these agents and how to determine which patients should receive them. Information on age-appropriate treatments as well as oral supplementation for cosmetic reasons will help you field questions from the patients you see in your practice. Please note that any data, indications, and guidelines presented in this activity are current as of the recording/release on February 9th, 2020, and they are subject to change as new information is published.


1.25 CME CREDITS

There have been many advances in the medical management of dermatologic disease. Office Dermatology will cover the diagnosis and management of common skin disorders and provide an update on therapeutics.


1 CME CREDIT

Skin disease can be the first presenting sign of serious health problems. Early recognition and workup can often influence global patient outcomes. Using a case-based presentation, the cutaneous associations of important conditions will be reviewed. Attendees will learn to generate a differential for specific skin findings and increase their comfort in evaluating rashes. We will also review current diagnostic and treatment modalities.


1 CME CREDIT

What's Poppin? Acne and Other Skin Concerns

1.00 CME/MOC
1.00 AANP | 0.50 Pharmacology

In recent years, many advances have occurred in the medical management of dermatologic disease. What's Poppin? will delve into the diagnosis and management of skin disorders seen commonly in primary care and will discuss updated therapeutic options.


1 CME CREDIT

This session will cover the recognition of common dermatological diagnoses, presented as a series of dyads, from which you will be asked to pick out a diagnosis. Reasons for why the photo depicts one diagnosis rather than the other will be described. The session will conclude with a rapid-fire viewing of multiple different photos of each diagnosis covered to solidify your visual recognition of rashes in different nuanced contexts.


1 CME CREDIT

Dermatology A-Z: A Refresher for Primary Care

1.00 CME/MOC
1.00 AANP | 0.50 Pharmacology

There have been many recent advances in the medical management of dermatologic disease. This session will cover the diagnosis and management of common skin disorders and provide an update on diagnosis and therapeutics. Please note that any data, indications, and guidelines presented in this activity are current as of the recording/release on 9/12/2020, and they are subject to change as new information is published.


0.25 CME CREDIT

Fear Not the Fungus Treatment - Frankly Speaking EP 122

Guest: Susan Feeney, DNP, FNP Music Credit: Richard Onorato

0.25 CME

Since their arrival, oral anti-fungal agents have been thought to induce liver disease. Often, these medications are avoided or used with caution and frequent laboratory testing. Join us in a discussion of a recent study that builds on previous work showing the risk of using these agents is extremely small.


0.25 CME CREDIT

Through fifteen quick-hitting cases, this session will review select dermatologic rashes and neoplasms, both benign and malignant, that are commonly encountered by primary care physicians. Clinical descriptions of acne, alopecia areata, atopic dermatitis/eczema, lichen planus, pityriasis rosea, psoriasis, rosacea, seborrheic dermatitis, stasis dermatitis, tinea cruris/corporis/unguium, acrochordon, cherry angioma, seborrheic keratosis, actinic keratosis, basal cell carcinoma, squamous cell carcinoma, and melanoma are provided, followed by suggestions for treatment and management within the scope of primary care. Recommendations as to when to refer patients to Dermatology are noted. Reference atlas, textbook, website, and mobile application recommendations are also provided.


0.5 CME CREDIT

Act Now: Simple Steps to Shingles Prevention

0.50 CME
0.40 AANP | 0.27 Pharmacology

Because cell-mediated immunity declines with age, individuals aged 50 years and older are at increased risk for the reactivation of the latent varicella zoster virus that causes shingles. Learn about vaccination recommendations to prevent shingles and complications of herpes zoster, especially postherpetic neuralgia. Answer questions about shingles prevention and win at Jeopardy!