october, 2021

21octAll Day22MAPP's Annual Fall Program - Sleep, Health and Cognition: A Lifecycle PerspectiveMAPP's Annual Fall lProgram

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Event Details

Sleep, Health and Cognition: A Lifecycle Perspective

October 21-22, 2021 / Hilton Garden Inn, Freeport, ME
Schedule of Events

Thursday, October 21

1:30 p.m.         MAPP Members Annual Business Meeting

2:30 p.m.         Welcome & Introductions

2:40 p.m.         Sleep & Sleep Disorders: A Long Historical Perspective Sonia Ancoli-Israel, PhD

Objectives: The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to:

  • Identify common sleep disorders.
  • Explain the historical context of sleep disorders.
  • Describe treatments of sleep disorders – then and now.

4:00 p.m.         Sleep and Healthy Aging Clifford Singer, MD, DFAPA

Objectives: The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to:

  • Discuss the major influences of sleep on physical and mental health in older adults.
  • Generate a brief differential for the common sleep complaints of older adults.
  • Create a biopsychosocial treatment plan for insomnia for an older adult.

5:00 p.m.         Reception & Refreshments 

Friday, October 22

8:00 a.m.         Continental Breakfast

8:15 a.m.         Welcome & Introductions

8:30 a.m.         Medications and Sleep: Pharmacotherapy for Sleep-wake Disorders and the Influence of Psychotropic Medications on SleepStephanie Nichols, PharmD, BCPS, BCPP

Objectives: The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to:

  • Recall dosing, mechanism of action, adverse effects, drug interactions, warnings/precautions, and clinical pearls for medications used in sleep-wake disorders
  • Outline evidence-based pharmacotherapy plans, including safety and tolerability monitoring, for patients with sleep-wake disorders
  • Describe how psychotropic medications can influence sleep duration and quality

9:30 a.m.         An Introduction to Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy –  Joel Guarma, PhD

Objectives:  The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to:

  • List and distinguish the three primary components of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy (CBT-I).
  • Demonstrate behavioral goal setting for better sleep hygiene and stimulus control.
  • Summarize the strategy of sleep restriction.

10:30 a.m.       Break with Exhibitors

11:00 a.m.       Sleep, Memory & Dreams: A Unified Theory Robert Stickgold, PhD

Objectives:  The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to

  • Define “memory evolution” and describe how it differs from memory consolidation
  • List three examples of sleep-dependent memory evolution
  • Explain the NEXTUP model of dream function and construction

12:00 p.m.       Lunch

1:00 p.m.         Sleep Disorders in Children & AdolescentsJudith Owens, MD, MPH

Objectives:  The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to:

  • List the recommended amounts of sleep for children across the age spectrum.
  • Describe the key clinical features of pediatric narcolepsy.
  • Describe the common clinical features of partial arousal parasomnias.

2:00 p.m.         Translating Sleep Science to the Clinical Care of Patients at Risk for Living with Affective DisordersCharles F. Reynolds, III, MD

Objectives:  The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to:

  • Understand the spectrum of sleep disturbances reported in unipolar major depression and in bipolar disorder.
  • Explain the risks posed by sleep changes for incident and recurrent episodes of mood disorders, as well as risk for suicidal ideation and suicidal behavior.
  • Describe the utility of measuring sleep changes in the clinical care of patients at risk for, or already living with, unipolar depression and bipolar disorder.

3:00 p.m.         Break with Exhibitors

3:30 p.m.         Sleep in Aging: including Obstructive Sleep Apnea and Dementia  Sonja Ancoli-Israel, PhD

Objectives:  The learning objectives for this activity has been designed to address Provider competence.  Upon completion of the activity, participants should be able to:

  • Understand the reasons sleep changes with age.
  • Describe the prevalence and consequences of OSA in older adults.
  • Understand the relationship between OSA and dementia.

4:30 p.m.         Closing Remarks

Time

october 21 (Thursday) - 22 (Friday)

Organizer

Maine Association of Psychiatric Physicians[email protected]

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