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Laryngeal and tracheal injury from endotracheal tubes
Language: English

Dr. Hillel will share with the audience his vast experience in laryngotracheal stenosis and improving scar in the airway due to endotracheal intubation.

Interpretation: Spanish, Portuguese

This continuing education program is sponsored by Covidien LP, a subsidiary of Medtronic, and is provider approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing (CEP#14189) for 1 contact hour.

This program is approved for a maximum of 1 contact hour Continuing Respiratory Care Education (CRCE) credit by the American Association for Respiratory Care, 9425 N. MacArthur Blvd. Suite 100 Irving TX 75063. Course #187842000


This program has been approved for a maximum of 1 contact hour CE credit by by the Commission on Accreditation for Prehospital Continuing Education (22-MEDT-F1-0066)


"For U.S. Healthcare Professionals, this course offers contact hours. Participants who provide or have a license to provide healthcare in MA or VT will not receive a contact hours certificate. This does NOT apply to EMS professionals. HCPs who meet the expanded covered recipient provider types under the federal Open Payments program and receive contact hours are subject to reporting under this national disclosure program. By completing this course, you agree to receiving contact hours and having this transfer of value reported as applicable. Please see the Open Payments resources page (https://www.cms.gov/OpenPayments/Program-Participants/Newly-Added-Covered-Recipients) for more information."

Aug 31, 2022 10:00 AM in Mountain Time (US and Canada)

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Speakers

Alexander Hillel, MD
Professor, Vice Director of Education, and Residency Program Director @Johns Hopkins Department of Otolaryngology – Head & Neck Surgery
Dr. Alexander Hillel is a Professor, Vice Director of Education, and Residency Program Director in the Johns Hopkins Department of Otolaryngology – Head & Neck Surgery. His clinical practice and research centers on the treatment, prevention, and causes of laryngotracheal stenosis. Dr. Hillel holds sponsored grants from the National Institute of Health, surgical foundations, and the medical device industry to conduct his research. He is beginning the first interventional clinical trial in subglottic stenosis patients testing drugs that may halt the progression or reverse scar formation. Dr. Hillel’s laboratory investigates how scar forms in the airway in an effort to improve treatment and works on creating safer endotracheal tubes and tracheostomy tubes to lessen the incidence of laryngotracheal stenosis.