BSN Medical On-demand program: “Removing Barriers to Healing: The Latest Evidence on Hydrophobic Dressings”
This CE on-demand program will explore the value of hydrophobic dressings in reducing bacterial colonization, examine the latest studies on the effects of hydrophobic dressings, and analyze cases on the use of hydrophobic dressing to manage a variety of chronic wounds.
After completing this activity, participants should be able to:
- Explore the value of hydrophobic dressings in reducing bacterial colonization
- Examine the latest studies on the effects of hydrophobic dressings (prevention of surgical site infections, biofilm, MRSA, Silver Resistance)
- Review comparative studies on two antimicrobial dressings in infected leg ulcers
- Analyze cases on the use of hydrophobic dressing to manage a variety of chronic wounds
- Gary Gibbons, M.D. – Medical Director , South Shore Hospital Center for Wound Healing & Professor of Surgery, Boston University School of Medicine – Weymouth, Massachusetts
- Scott Gorenstein, M.D. – FACEP, Clinical Assistant Professor, Stonybrook University & Clinical Director, Hyperbaric Medicine Center, Winthrop University Hospital – Mineola, New York
There is no fee associated with this program.
Continuing education credit: Available for Nurses, Physicians and Podiatrists – 0.75
- CME – NACCME designates this enduring material for a maximum of 0.75 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity
- CNE – This continuing nursing education activity awards 0.75 contact hour.
- Continuing Podiatric Education – North American Center for Continuing Medical Education, LCC (NACCME) is approved by the Council on Podiatric Medical Education as a provider of continuing education in podiatric medicine. NACCME has approved this activity for a maximum of 0.75 continuing education contact hour.
This program is supported by an educational grant from BSN Medical.
Notice: This program may contain the mention of suppliers/brands/products or services presented in a case study or comparative format using evidence-based research. Such examples are intended for educational and informational purposes and should not be perceived as an endorsement of any particular supplier, brand, product or service.