1588_SBMF_Responding to Medical Emergencies in the Ambulatory Setting_Live

Despite the availability of a growing number of medical emergencies in ambulatory settings, many patients are not adequately treated in a timely manner that could impact their quality of life. Patients who experience medical emergencies in ambulatory settings have an elevated risk for poor outcomes. Therefore, the proper management and team dynamics of medical emergency response is vital to improved patient outcomes and satisfaction. This CEU live virtual course (audio/slide presentation) convenes an expert faculty who discuss the latest evidence based

Learning Objectives

  • Familiarity with SBMF Medical Emergencies in Ambulatory Setting Policy
  • Identification of Medical Emergency Events
  • Verbalize processes for initiating Local Response Team & EMS 911
  • Awareness of individual roles during medical emergency event
  • Demonstrate closed-loop communication
  • Review appropriate treatment & interventions
  • Understand emergency equipment available
  • Summarize post-medical emergency event responsibilities
Course summary
Course opens: 
Course expires: 

Assembly Bills 1195 & 241: Providing Culturally Appropriate Care that is Free of Implicit Bias

  1. CDC (2019) Health, United States spotlight: Racial and ethnic disparities in healthcare. Retrieved from: CDC. https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/hus/spotlight/2019-heart-disease-disparities.htm
  2. Maina, I., Belton, T., Ginzberg, S., Singh, A., & Johnson, T. (2018). A decade of studying implicit racial/ethnic bias in healthcare providers using the Implicit Association Test. Social Science & Medicine, 199: 219-229. https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0277953617303039
  3. Johnson, T., Hickey, R., Switzer, G., Miller, G., Winger, D., Nguyen, M., Saladino, R. & Hausmann, L. (2016). The impact of cognitive stressors in the Emergency Department oh Physician Implicit Racial Bias. Academic Emergency Medicine- A Global Journal of Emergency Care, 23(3): 297-305. https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/acem.12901
    1. Cognitive stressors…were associated with increased implicit bias. (Healthcare professionals) should be aware of how cognitive stressors may exacerbate implicit racial bias.”
Please login or register to take this course.
Please login or register to take this course.


Please login or register to take this course.

Required Hardware/software

Disclosure of Financial or In-Kind Commercial Support & Conflict of Interest

No one involved in the planning or presentation of this educational activity have any relevant financial relationship(s) to disclose with ineligible companies whose primary business is producing, marketing, selling, re-selling, or distributing healthcare products used by or on patients. No financial or in-kind commercial support was received to produce or promote this educational activity.