The SD Cancer Coalition has begun offering quarterly continuing education webinars. Check the calendar for upcoming opportunities, and see below for previous webinars that are now available for viewing online. All webinars will be posted here.
Cancer Survivorship E-Learning Series Offered for Primary Care Providers
Learn more about a no-cost continuing education program to educate primary care providers about the needs of cancer survivors and how to care for them in the primary care setting. Download the informational flyer or access the course. Spread the word by sharing the companion communication toolkit.
Interested in learning more about the SD QuitLine, All Women Count! Program, or Prediabetes and the National Diabetes Prevention Program? The SD Department of Health has an online training available for each of these programs. Click here to get signed up!
Action for PSE Change: A Training
No-Cost Online Training on Policy, Systems and Environmental Change: A Resource for Comprehensive Cancer Control Professionals
The George Washington University (GW) Cancer Center is excited to announce the launch of Action for Policy, Systems and Environmental (PSE) Change: A Training through its Online Academy. Through a series of self-paced modules, the training walks participants through:
- An overview of the PSE change process
- The evidence base for PSE change
- A full-length case study detailing the PSE change process
- Stepwise worksheets to plan PSE change
- Real-world examples from comprehensive cancer control programs
- Extensive resources on PSE change
Get started in 3 easy steps:
- Visit the GW Cancer Center Online Academy at bit.ly/GWCCOnlineAcademy
- Login or register for an account
- Use enrollment code: PSETrain (case sensitive)
Cancer Survivorship E-Learning Series for Primary Care Providers
The Cancer Survivorship E-Learning Series is a free continuing education program that provides a forum to educate primary care providers (e.g., general medicine physicians, geriatricians, gynecologists, physician assistants, nurse practitioners, nurses) who may have patients who are cancer survivors about how to better understand and care for survivors in the primary care setting.
Clinicians can learn about caring for survivors of adult-onset cancers through a series of ten enduring online educational modules.
CDC’s New Gynecologic Cancer Curriculum
CDC developed a new e-learning curriculum about the risk factors, symptoms, prevention strategies, and screening recommendations of gynecologic cancers. The curriculum, intended for primary health care professionals, consists of 6 modules that address gynecologic cancers including cervical, ovarian, uterine, vaginal, and vulvar cancers. Access these case-based e-learning modules and earn free CE!
We encourage you to watch two brief three minute video funded in part by the South Dakota Comprehensive Cancer Control Program on the evidence-based colorectal cancer screenings available to your patients, as well as risk appropriate screening for breast cancer.
The Sanford Cancer Center would like to help you raise awareness for colorectal cancer screening in your organization by having the Sanford Inflatable SemiColon at your location. The inflatable SemiColon is a great visual tool to show why we should get screened for Colorectal Cancer and what can happen if we don’t. View the flyer for additional details.
Please contact Shannon Park at Shannon.Park@Sanfordhealth.org or by phone at 605-328-6064 for more details or to schedule the Sanford SemiColon in your location!
CDC’s Division of Cancer Prevention and Control is pleased to make available two new CDC-sponsored continuing education courses for health care providers: “Screening for Colorectal Cancer: Optimizing Quality.” One version is intended for primary care providers, and the other is intended for clinicians who perform colonoscopies. Continuing education credits are available for physicians, nurses, and other health professionals.
Colorectal cancer screening can save lives, but well-documented problems with screening implementation in clinical practice can reduce its effectiveness. These courses provide guidance and tools for clinicians on the optimal ways to implement screening to help ensure that patients receive maximum benefit. The courses were developed by a group of nationally recognized experts in colorectal cancer screening, including primary care clinicians, gastroenterologists, and leaders in public health programs and research.
The courses can be accessed free of charge at http://www.cdc.gov/cancer/colorectal/quality/.