WhenWed Apr 21st 2021, 4:00 pm to Wed May 19th 2021, 5:00 pm
Note: this series is not included in the Winter/Spring CPD Subscription.
This online series is designed for primary care professionals and Family Health Teams, and other health professionals and trainees are very welcome.
Medical guidelines recommend cognitive behavioural therapy for insomnia (CBT-I) as the first-line treatment for chronic insomnia, above sleep medications.
Learners will have their insomnia intervention questions answered, including: What is CBT-I and how is it done? What is the role of sleep medications? How do you stop sleep medications safely?
Through the program's 6 interactive webinars and 2 on-demand modules, learners will not only learn about the science behind CBT-I techniques, but how to provide them so that your patients can reverse their chronic insomnia and experience long-term benefits of sound sleep.
Unable to attend all sessions? We will record all Zoom sessions so that you can watch them on your own time.
-$150 for Physicians and Nurse Practitioners
- $110 for RNs, PAs, Pharmacists, Psychologists, Social Sorkers, Mental Health Counsellors, Registered Polysomnographic Technologists, Occupational Therapists, and other health professionals
-$75 for Residents and students
This Group Learning program meets the certification criteria of the College of Family Physicians of Canada and has been certified by Queen’s University for up to 8.5 Mainpro+ credits. This event is an Accredited Group Learning Activity (Section 1) as defined by the Maintenance of Certification program of The Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, and is approved by the Office of Continuing Professional Development, Queen’s University. You may claim a maximum of 8.5 hours.
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This presentation is part of an initiative in continuing medical education. It aims to provide information and opinion which will assist physicians and other health professionals in maintaining and enhancing their competence. It does not, however, represent any official position of Queen’s University, nor does it attempt to set forth definitive practice standards or to provide medical advice. All content provided in this presentation is intended to be used thoughtfully - viewers of this presentation should rely on their own professional skill and judgment to assess the accuracy of the opinions and information expressed.