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Wednesday, August 16, 2017
ICAAP-lets Update - Aug. 16, 2017


August 16, 2017
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ICAAP
Despite rhetoric at the federal level, Illinois’ struggles are a reality that will not end in the foreseeable future. Illinois had been without a state budget for over two years. Vital organizations that serve our children, families, and communities have either scaled services back dramatically or have disappeared. Yet the basic needs for attention to health for children with special needs, their families, and the communities in which they live are still very visible. From the perspective of a statewide organization, the uncertainty we have been living with here in Illinois has contributed trauma and toxic stress for so long, many of us are stunned, frustrated, and angry. While we may be in a unique position to help, we are also vulnerable to the stress and challenges of working with children with special needs who suffer their own psychological and physical realities. We endure compassion fatigue—the cost of caring.

All of these factors impact the physical, mental, and behavioral health of children and families. They also impact our ability, as those who serve the community, to be empathetic and emotionally effective in our work. Therefore, there is a greater need for sharing tools and supports that enable providers to recognize and address some new truths about the realities of health from children’s social, economic, physical, and educational environments.

On Friday, November 17, 2017, ICAAP will host the 8th ABC (Autism, Behavior, and Complex Medical Needs) Conference at the Moraine Business and Conference Center in Palos Hills, IL. This year, the conference theme is, “Lives in the Balance: Caring for Children with Special Needs, Their Families, Their Communities, and Ourselves in These Precarious Times.” This conference will deliver valuable information about navigating the current realities of service delivery, advocating for those we serve, and professional self-care, family self-care, and community self-care in order to enable providers across many disciplines to recognize and address these realities when caring for children and families with special healthcare needs, including those impacted by trauma and adverse childhood experiences.

Register for the conference HERE! For more information on continuing education, session descriptions, and general conference details, see the conference brochure, visit the conference website, or contact Elise Groenewegen at egroenewegen@illinoisaap.com.


 
 NEWS PROVIDED BY ICAAP

 
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Illinois Department of Public Health
August is National Immunization Awareness month. Vaccines are one of the most cost-effective and successful public health tools that are available to prevent disease and health. Unfortunately however, many parents still remain hesitant on vaccinating their children. IDPH has recently released a toolkit that helps to address these issues.

The toolkit includes:
  • Health Care Provider Commitment for Exam Room - designed to stimulate conversation about vaccines, this should be printed and displayed in exam rooms. Providers have the opportunity to add their signatures/pictures to the template to attest that they are partnering with IDPH to vaccinate Illinois children.
  • Immunization Infographic - (included in this email) can be used online - on websites or social media - and/or printed for exam rooms
  • CDC Fact Sheet on Vaccine Hesitancy (for health care providers) - provides talking points for providers to use when discussing vaccines with concerned parents
  • IDPH Fact Sheet on Vaccine Hesitancy (for community health workers) - provides talking points for community health workers to use when discussing vaccines
  • Immunization Action Coalition's Top 10 Reasons to Vaccine Your Child - English and Spanish
  • IDPH Immunization Information - IDPH website that includes links to vaccine requirements, forms, and disease information
 
Save the Date — Bridging the Gap: Emerging Health Issues in Underrepresented Minorities
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University of Illinois at Chicago
The Departments of Surgery, Medicine, and Emergency Medicine at the University of Illinois at Chicago are hosting an event on October 4, 2017 about issues facing minorities, including violence and healthcare. The event will be held at the UIC Student Center West. More information will be available soon.

 
 SPONSORED CONTENT

 
 

 
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ICAAP
Two recorded webinars on the health effects of climate change are now available on ICAAP's eLearning platform. The first webinar focuses on climate change’s impact on air quality, respiratory health, and heat-related illnesses and the second discusses climate change’s impact on vector borne illnesses, extreme weather events, and mental health. The webinars were presented by Samuel Dorevitch, MD, MPH, and Elena Grossman, MPH, with the Building Resilience Against Climate Effects (BRACE) Project, University of Illinois at Chicago , Environmental and Occupational Health Sciences, School of Public Health. Create an account to access the materials.

*The Illinois Chapter, American Academy of Pediatrics designates this enduring activity for a maximum of 1 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.


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Illinois Department of Public Health
As a reminder, students entering kindergarten (or first grade if not previously enrolled in kindergarten), sixth grade, and ninth grade at any Illinois public or private school (including charter schools) must provide proof of physical examination on a form approved by both the Illinois Department of Public Health and the Illinois State Board of Education. Students entering an Illinois school from out of state or out of country for the first time at any grade level must also provide the physical exam form. The exam must be completed no earlier than a year (365 days) prior to the start of attendance at an Illinois school. The current school health form can be found in English and Spanish on the IDPH website.

 
  ILLINOIS NEWS

 
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WNIU-FM
After 18 years serving the Metro East region of Illinois, pediatrician Kristin Stahl is crafting an exit strategy and may eventually close her practice. Two years of unpaid bills during the state’s budget impasse have driven her into debt and to the end of her patience. “The state has historically been so terrible in its payments that it’s very difficult to keep in business,” Stahl said.  READ MORE
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WLS-TV
Illinois is making it easier to prosecute sex abuse crimes against children. Governor Bruce Rauner signed legislation that removes the statutes of limitation for those crimes. Sex abuse victims are calling the new law a great step forward. They say pursuing justice criminally will help with the closure process.  READ MORE

 
 NATIONAL NEWS

 
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Infectious Diseases in Children
The belief that vaccinations are primarily important for infants is held by 23 percent of parents and 23 percent of teenagers, with less than 50 percent of male and 65 percent of female teenagers vaccinated against human papillomavirus, according to a recent survey conducted by Unity Consortium.  READ MORE
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AAP News
Children who get more sleep have fewer risk factors for type 2 diabetes (T2D), according to a new study. However, more research is needed to determine if there is a causal relationship, researchers said in the Pediatrics study "Sleep Duration and Risk of Type 2 Diabetes." For adults, getting too much or not enough sleep both have been linked with adiposity and T2D. In children, more sleep has been tied to lower levels of obesity, but research about T2D risk factors has been scarce.  READ MORE

 
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HealthDay News
Hundreds of thousands of cases of diarrhea in young children have been prevented since routine vaccination against rotavirus began in the U.S. a decade ago, a new study shows. That has translated into a savings of more than $1 billion in medical costs, the researchers added. Rotavirus is a common cause of diarrhea in infants and young children in the U.S.  READ MORE
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Medical Xpress
Premature birth, which affects one in 10 U.S. babies, is associated with altered metabolite profiles in the infants' cerebellum, the part of the brain that controls coordination and balance, a team led by Children's National Health System clinician-researchers report Aug. 15, 2017 in Scientific Reports. Pre-term infants in the study had significantly lower levels of a chemical marker of nerve cell integrity and significantly higher concentrations of a chemical marker of cellular membrane turnover.  READ MORE
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Medical News Today
A wide range of small studies have lately been suggesting that children who own or interact with a pet have better physical and psychological health. But the largest study of its kind to date now disproves this hypothesis. The new study was carried out by researchers at RAND corporation, a nonprofit think tank and part of RAND Health, which is an independent healthy policy research program.  READ MORE

 
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ICAAP-lets Update

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Wednesday, August 9, 2017
ICAAP-lets Update - Aug. 9, 2017


August 9, 2017
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ICAAP
Please save the date for the 8th Annual ABC (Autism, Behavior, Complex Medical Needs) Conference, “Lives in the Balance: Caring for Children with Special Needs, Their Families, Their Communities, and Ourselves in these Precarious Times,” to be held on Friday, November 17, 2017 at the Moraine Business and Conference Center in Palos Hills, IL. The Conference Planning Committee is pleased to announce our Autism track breakout session speaker, Dr. Pamela Campbell, MD, and session title, "The Clinical Diagnosis of Autism: Are We Over Diagnosing?"

Session description
With the ever increasing prevalence of the diagnosis of autistic spectrum disorder (ASD), the question of possible over diagnosis has to be considered. This presentation will briefly review the history of the diagnosis and its evolution through the current DSMV. With limited available resources, clinicians are at times forced to make the diagnosis of ASD based on the clinical presentation alone, which can be subjective without the support of other tools such as the ADOS, psychological testing, speech/language and OT/PT assessments. This session will discuss the clinical criteria for ASD and the differential diagnosis with a focus on higher functioning ASD and the overlap with other psychopathology such as ADHD, OCD and social communication disorders. This session will also discuss the various pressures on clinicians to balance the various needs of the community, family and individual with scarce resources and many needs.

Speaker
Pamela Campbell is an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry with the Neuroscience Institute at SIU School of Medicine in Springfield, IL. She has been on faculty at SIU for the last 9 years and has served as the Division Chief for Child Psychiatry for the last 3 years. She attended medical school at St. Louis University and completed residency in psychiatry and fellowship in child psychiatry at Yale University. She has worked with children with developmental disabilities for the past 25 years.

Continuing education is confirmed for the following: Community Health Education Specialist (CHES), Continuing Medical Education (CME), Dental Hygienist Continuing Education (DHA), Gateways to Opportunity, Illinois Occupational Therapist Continuing Education (ILOTA), and Medical Assistant Continuing Education (AMT MA). Other continuing education is pending.

Registration for attendees is expected to open mid-August. For more information about ABC Conferences, visit http://illinoisaap.org/conferences/abc/ or contact Elise Groenewegen at egroenewegen@illinoisaap.com.

The Illinois Chapter, American Academy of Pediatrics designates this live activity for a maximum of 6 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

The Illinois Chapter, American Academy of Pediatrics is accredited by the Illinois State Medical Society (ISMS) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.


 
 NEWS PROVIDED BY ICAAP

 
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AAP and Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital of Chicago
This event, sponsored by Lurie Children's Hospital and the AAP Section on Critical Care, is designed to educate attendees on the latest clinical and research advancements in Pediatric Critical Care Medicine. The conference will be held September 15-17. Early bird registration rates end August 15. For more information, view the conference website.

 
 SPONSORED CONTENT

 
 

 
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ICAAP
COCAN, co-chaired by Drs. Veena Ramaiah (University of Chicago) and Kathy Swafford (Southern Illinois University), serves as a forum to educate and inform pediatricians, other health care providers, educators, and community service providers who are concerned with issues relating to physical, sexual, and emotional abuse and neglect of children and adolescents. COCAN develops and advocates for appropriate policy recommendations, programs, and resources to enhance the physical and mental health and well-being of children experiencing abuse and/or neglect and their families.

Current COCAN goals include:
  • collaboration with organizations in advocacy for children and their families;
  • identification of professional development opportunities on current issues of child abuse and neglect
  • recommendation and comment on current and pending policy and legislation related to committee mission/goals
The next COCAN meeting will be held on Wednesday, August 9 from 12-1:30pm, at the ICAAP office (1400 W. Hubbard, Chicago) with a call-in option available. Please RSVP for the meeting. If you would like more information about COCAN, please contact Elise Groenewegen at egroenewegen@illinoisaap.com or 312/733-1026 x204.
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ICAAP
ICAAP is launching the Refugee Immigrant Child Health Initiative (RICHI) to address the complex needs of immigrant children, led by Minal Giri, MD, FAAP. These children face a wide range of challenges that have a lasting impact on their health and well-being. RICHI seeks to improve medical homes for this population by educating pediatricians and healthcare providers and improving access to social, legal, and other vital resources. The Initiative will also address the special needs of refugee and unaccompanied immigrant children. The first meeting is scheduled on Friday, August 11, 2017 from 8:30 to 9:30am at the ICAAP office. Please contact Greci Rodriguez at grodriguez@illinoisaap.com or 312/733-1026 ext 210 if you are interested in participating in the Initiative and will attend the meeting. For more information, please contact Mary Elsner at melsner@illinoisaap.com or Minal Giri, MD, at minalgirimd@gmail.com.
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Virtual Immunization Communication Network
VICNetwork hosted a webinar to introduce this year’s National Immunization Awareness Month (NIAM) Communication Toolkit to prepare for NIAM17 in August. Features and updates made to the 2017 toolkit will be discussed. The toolkit was produced in partnership with the National Public Health Information Coalition. The webinar was recorded and archived.

 
  ILLINOIS NEWS

 
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Crain's Chicago Business
Northwestern Memorial Hospital is the only Illinois medical center to land among the best 20 hospitals nationwide, according to new rankings by U.S. News & World Report. Compared to the previous year's list, the local powerhouse fell a few spots down, to 13th from 8th. The systems that grabbed the top nationwide rankings are the Rochester, Minn.-based Mayo Clinic, Cleveland Clinic in Ohio and Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore.  READ MORE
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WCCU-TV
More than 20 runners took off from downtown Champaign Friday evening heading to Peoria to help raise money for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital. Fox Champaign's Senait Gebregiorgis tracked the group all day during their 103-mile journey and has the report.  READ MORE

 
 NATIONAL NEWS

 
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ScienceDaily
Current strategies for correcting misinformation about the dangers of vaccinations have the opposite effect and reinforce ill-founded beliefs, a study suggests. Presenting scientific facts to disprove misconceptions was found to actually strengthen unfounded opinions, such as that the measles, mumps and rubella vaccine causes autism. Similarly, showing images which suggest unvaccinated children can suffer from disease inspired the strongest belief that vaccines had harmful side effects.  READ MORE
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The Washington Post
Elena Silva gripped her cellphone, struggling to convey a sense of urgency to her husband, Brian Woodward, whose response was drowned out by the background din of a suburban Maryland swimming pool on a steamy July afternoon. “You have to bring the kids here — right now,” Silva remembers insisting. She believed that the couple’s long-running quest for a diagnosis of their daughter Gabriela, known as Gg (pronounced “Gigi”), then 7, hinged on the little girl’s presence.  READ MORE
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HealthDay News
American kids' ear infections dropped threefold over 10 years, compared to the 1980s, largely due to pneumococcal vaccines that protect against one type of bacteria that causes them, a new study suggests. However, the study, which tracked more than 600 children from 2006 to 2016, also found a shift in the bacteria now triggering greater numbers of ear infections. The investigators also found that these germs are not killed by amoxicillin, the top-recommended antibiotic for the condition.  READ MORE

 
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Medical Xpress
Newborn babies may be adorable, demanding and helpless but we tend not to think of them as particularly social creatures as they come to terms with what this exciting and terrifying new world outside the womb means for them. But our research suggests that not only are newborn babies having "social" experiences, but they are learning from them almost as soon as they are born.  READ MORE
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Medical News Today
In the US, about every 25 minutes an infant is born with signs of drug withdrawal (also known as neonatal abstinence syndrome). These can range from difficulties with feeding and sleeping to irritability, breathing problems and seizures. Drug withdrawal is a well known complication of opioid exposure in the womb (in utero), but other psychotropic medications can also cause signs of withdrawal — and are increasingly being prescribed to pregnant women who are also receiving an opioid.  READ MORE
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News-Medical.net
Osteopathic physicians suggest shifting the conversation from weight to health for overweight children and adults, asking patients to reduce their sugar intake to see measurable improvements in metabolic function. Improved measures of health can be seen in less than two weeks of sugar reduction, according to a review published in the August edition of The Journal of the American Osteopathic Association.  READ MORE

 
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ICAAP-lets Update

Connect with ICAAP

Recent Issues | Subscribe | Unsubscribe | Advertise | Web Version 


Colby Horton, Vice President of Publishing, 469-420-2601 | Download media kit
Christina Nava, Content Editor, 469-420-2612  | Contribute news

American Academy of Pediatrics Illinois Chapter
1400 W. Hubbard, Suite 100  | Chicago, IL 60642-8195 | 312-733-1026 | Contact Us 

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Wednesday, July 26, 2017
ICAAP-lets Update - July 26, 2017



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Exhibitor Registration 8th Annual ABC Conference: Nearly 70% of Tables Sold, Early Bird Registration Deadline 7/31 Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
ICAAP
ICAAP will host the 8th Annual ABC (Autism, Behavior, and Complex Medical Needs) Conference "Lives in the Balance: Caring for Children with Special Needs, Their Families, Their Communities, And Ourselves in These Precarious Times" on Friday, November 17, 2017 at Moraine Business and Conference Center in Palos Hills, IL.

Early bird exhibitor registration will end after July 31, and capacity is already nearing 70%. Take advantage of the lower rate and secure your spot before spaces are sold out! By exhibiting at this conference, you will interact with over 250 pediatricians, family physicians, allied healthcare professionals, and community service providers (home visitors, Early Intervention professionals, child care providers, social workers, and special education providers) who would benefit from knowledge of/making referrals to your services, and using your products with their patients, clients, and families.

For more information about the conference and the exhibitor opportunity, please see the exhibitor prospectus, visit the conference website, or contact José Muñoz at jmunoz@illinoisaap.com or 312/733-1026 x211.



  NEWS PROVIDED BY ICAAP



New Frontiers in Pediatric Critical Care: A Joint Pediatric Conference of the Pediatric Critical Care Colloquium & American Academy of Pediatrics Section on Critical Care Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Lurie Children's Hospital and AAP
This event, sponsored by Lurie Children's Hospital and the AAP Section on Critical Care, is designed to educate attendees on the latest clinical and research advancements in Pediatric Critical Care Medicine. The conference will be held September 15-17. Early bird registration rates end August 15. For more information, view the conference website.


   ILLINOIS NEWS



Illinois Law Requires Coverage of Pediatric Autoimmune Disorders Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Reuters
Illinois became the first state in the country on Tuesday to enact a law requiring insurers to cover medical treatment for two pediatric autoimmune disorders. Illinois Governor Bruce Rauner signed "Charlie's Law," which will provide coverage for treatments for Pediatric Autoimmune Neuropsychiatric Disorders Associated with Strep (PANDAS) and Pediatric Acute-Onset Neuropsychiatric Syndrome (PANS).  READ MORE

Bed Bug Numbers on the Rise in Central Illinois Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Herald & Review
Bed bugs, once nearly extinct in the United States, have come scurrying back in greater numbers — and Central Illinois has been one of their landing spots. In hotels, apartment buildings, homes, restaurants, churches, libraries, movie theaters, taxis, storage sheds, schools, workplaces — the small, flat, brown bugs with the big bite are back, and they’re everywhere.  READ MORE


  NATIONAL NEWS



Can Dirty Diapers Offer Clues to the Infant Brain? Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
HealthDay News
Babies' diapers may hold clues to their brain development, a new study suggests. Researchers analyzed fecal samples from dozens of 1-year-olds and assessed their thinking (cognitive) skills a year later. The results revealed a link between certain types of microbes in the infants' feces and higher levels of brain development at age 2.  READ MORE

Study Determines Safest Temperature and Duration For Body-Cooling of Newborns Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
News-Medical.net
After more than 20 years of research on the best treatment for full-term infants affected by oxygen deprivation during the birthing process, Seetha Shankaran, M.D., neonatologist at DMC's Children's Hospital of Michigan and Hutzel Women's Hospital, served as the lead investigator in a definitive Journal of the American Medical Association study that documented the safest depth and duration of body-cooling to minimize injury from hypoxic ischemic encephalopathy (HIE) in newborns.  READ MORE

FSU Researcher Develops Art Therapy Best Practices for Children With Autism Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Florida State University
A Florida State University researcher is working with art therapists to find better ways to treat children who have Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD). Theresa Van Lith, assistant professor of art therapy in FSU’s Department of Art Education, led a study that surveyed art therapists working with children with ASD to develop a clearer understanding of their techniques and approaches. The study was published this month in the journal Arts in Psychotherapy.  READ MORE



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Pediatric Researchers Offer Solutions to Bedwetting By Children Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Medical Xpress
If you're up in the middle of the night putting your child's soaked-through bed sheets and pajamas into the washing machine again, you might be wondering how long until you don't have to do this anymore. For most children, bedwetting and daytime accidents are just a passing phase, but for some, there is an underlying urinary incontinence issue that should be checked out by a pediatric urologist.  READ MORE

Small Drop in Measles Vaccinations Would Have Outsized Effect Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Stanford University School of Medicine
Small reductions in childhood measles vaccinations in the United States would produce disproportionately large increases in the number of measles cases and in related public health costs, according to a new study by researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine and Baylor College of Medicine.  READ MORE

Nutrition Advice Aimed at Children Also Improves Parents' Diets Share on FacebookTwitterShare on LinkedinE-mail article
Medical News Today
Nutrition advice aimed at children also improves parents' diets, according to research published in the European Journal of Preventive Cardiology. "Diets high in unsaturated fat and low in saturated fat have been associated with a reduced risk of cardiovascular events and death in adults," said lead author Dr Johanna Jaakkola, a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Turku, Finland. "Very little is known about the long-term effects of nutrition advice for children on the diets and health of parents."  READ MORE


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