- 1.00 NP Contact Hours
- 1.00 NP PharmacologyNP Pharmacology credit.
- 1.00 PAPA credit.
The purpose of APP Grand Rounds is to enhance the ability of PAs and APNs to recognize, diagnose and manage common medical conditions across the continuum of presentation in the office/outpatient setting to exacerbation of these conditions requiring management in an acute care setting.
AAPA Accreditation Statement:
This program has been reviewed and is approved for a maximum of 1.00 hours of AAPA Category 1 CME credit by the Physician Assistant Review Panel. Physician assistants should claim only those hours actually spent participating in the CME activity. This program was planned in accordance with AAPA's CME Standards for Live Programs and for Commercial Support of Live Programs.
AAPA credit provided in partnership with the
Nurse Practitioner Accreditation Statement:
The Medical College of Wisconsin is accredited by the American Association of Nurse Practitioners as an approved provider of nurse Practioner continuing education. Provider Number: 150930.
Nurse Practitioner Credit Designation Statement:
Medical College of Wisconsin, Inc. is approved as a provider of nurse practitioner continuing education by the American Association of Nurse Practitioners: AANP Provider Number 150930. This program has been approved for 1.0 contact hours of continuing education (which includes 0 hours of pharmacology).
Participants must attend the entire session and complete an evaluation to earn credit.
Nurse Practitioners, Physicians Assistants and other Allied Health Professionals
The learning objectives for this presentation are:
- Discuss the etiology surrounding Hepatitis C infection in the United States
- Verbalize necessary diagnostic measures
- Identify appropriate treatment strategies
Mary Jo Wiemiller, MS PA-C
Lori Sadowski, APNP
Julie Raaum, NP, MSN
Anne Zechlinski, Pharmacy Mgr., Froedtert Hospital
Elizabeth Heimerl, Program Manager
Speaker: Leslie Cockerham, MD, MAS
Assistant Professor, Department of Medicine, Division of Infectious Disease
Froedtert & the Medical College of Wisconsin