dates for CE credit: 9/25/2019 – 9/25/2023
For high-risk individuals with prediabetes, weight loss can prevent or delay the progression to type 2 diabetes mellitus (T2DM) and improve cardiovascular risk factors. Evidenced-based interventions such as the National Diabetes Prevention Program (DPP), lifestyle change program, can reduce adults’ risk of type 2 diabetes by 58% when participants lose 5-7% weight loss. In this session, learn weight change patterns, unique strategies and theories around weight loss/management, and positive health behaviors that can be maintained long-term.
Participants will be able to explain the purpose and benefits of the National Diabetes Prevention Program and weight loss being a factor in reducing one’s risk of type 2 diabetes, as well as the role of behavior modification with weight loss and be able to describe the difference between weight loss and weight loss maintenance.
At the end of this presentation,
participants will be able to:
-- Describe the scientific evidence that supports the National Diabetes Prevention Program
-- Define the National Diabetes Prevention Program and the role lifestyle coaches have in participants weight loss journey
-- Identify the role of behavior modification as the cornerstone of obesity treatment
-- Appreciate obesity as a chronic disease that will relapse if treatment stops
-- Describe ways to adjust treatment plan if weight loss progress less than expected or progress stalls
-- Review the difference between weight loss and weight loss maintenance
-- Articulate the barriers to weight loss maintenance
-- Identify key components of successful long-term weight management programs
This recording of a live presentation
is a knowledge-based
ADCES Webinars are designed for
individual or groups of diabetes care and education specialists, including nurses,
dietitians, dietetic technicians, pharmacists, pharmacy technicians, nurse practitioners,
clinical nurse specialists, physicians, PAs, and other health care providers
interested in staying up to date on current practices of care for people with
diabetes and other related conditions.
James O. Hill, PhD
Professor and Chair, Department of Nutrition Sciences
The University of Alabama - Birmingham
Jessica Bartfield, MD
Assistant Professor, Department of Surgery
Obesity Medicine Specialist
Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center
Association of Diabetes Care & Education Specialists
support of improving patient care, the Association of Diabetes Care & Education
Specialists is jointly accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing
Medical Education (ACCME), the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education
(ACPE), and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) to provide
continuing education for the healthcare team.
Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE)
Universal Activity Number is JA4008258-0000-21-026-H01-P.
activity has been approved for 1.0 contact hour(s).
This statement contains information provided to NABP from
the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE) via CPE
Monitor®. ACPE policy states paper and/or
electronic statements of credit may no longer be distributed directly to
learners as proof of ACPE credit. The official record of credit may be located
in the learner’s e-profile in CPE Monitor.
Medical Association (AMA)
of Diabetes Care & Education Specialists designates this enduring
material for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)TM.
Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their
participation in the activity.
Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC)
Association of Diabetes Care & Education Specialists designates this
activity for a maximum of 1.0 ANCC contact hour(s). This activity discusses 0.0 contact hour(s) of pharmacotherapeutic
Association of Diabetes Care & Education Specialists is approved by the
California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider Number 10977, for 1.0 contact
Academy of PAs (AAPA)
Association of Diabetes Care & Education Specialists has been
authorized by the American Academy of PAs (AAPA) to award AAPA Category 1 CME
credit for activities planned in accordance with AAPA CME Criteria. This
activity is designated for 1.0 AAPA Category 1 CME credit(s). Approval is valid until 9/25/23. PAs should only claim credit
commensurate with the extent of their participation.
on Dietetic Registration (CDR)
Credentialed Practitioners will receive 1.0 Continuing Professional Education unit(s) (CPEU)
for completion of this activity.
Completion of this RD/DTR profession-specific or IPCE
activity awards CPEUs (One IPCE credit = One CPEU). If the activity is dietetics-related
but not targeted to RDs or DTRs, CPEUs may be claimed which are commensurate
with participation in contact hours (One 60 minute hour = 1 CPEU. RDs and DTRs
are to select activity type 102 in their Activity Log. Performance Indicator
selection is at the learner’s discretion.
Certified Diabetes Care and Education
To satisfy the requirements for renewal
of certification for the Certification Board for Diabetes Care and Education
(CBDCE), continuing education activities must be diabetes related and approved
by a provider on the CBDCE list of Approved Providers (www.cbdce.org).
CBDCE does not approve continuing education. The Association of Diabetes Care
& Education Specialists is on the CBDCE list of Approved
Board Certified Advanced Diabetes
ADCES is the administering body for the
Advanced Diabetes Management credentials. Continuing education programs offered
by ADCES can be used toward fulfilling BC-ADM Certification and recertification
Other Health Professionals
It is the responsibility of each
participant to determine if the program meets the criteria for re-licensure or
recertification for their discipline.
accordance with the ACCME Standards for Integrity and Independence, the
Association of Diabetes Care & Education Specialists (ADCES) requires
anyone in a position to affect or control continuing education content (e.g., authors,
presenters, and program planners) to disclose all financial relationships with
ineligible companies. It is the responsibility of ADCES to mitigate and
disclose all relevant conflicts of interest. Disclosure of a relationship is
not intended to suggest or condone bias in any presentation but is made to
provide participants with information that might be of potential importance to
their evaluation of the presentation.
Relevant disclosures (or lack thereof)
among educational activity planners and faculty are as follows:
James O. Hill, PhD – No conflicts of
Jessica Bartfield, MD – No conflicts of interest
Erin Horetski – No conflicts of interest
Jodi Lavin-Tompkins, MSN, RN, CDCES,
BC-ADM – No conflicts of interest
Rinker, MS, RDN, CDCES, LDN, FADCES – No conflicts of interest
Natalie Blum, MPH – No
conflicts of interest
The approval of this educational
offering by the ADCES does not imply endorsement of specific therapies,
treatments, or products discussed in the presentations.
Mitigation of Relevant Conflicts of Interest
relevant conflicts of interest have been mitigated.
will have access to this learning activity for a period of six months after you
enroll, or whenever the activity's CE credits expire (whichever comes
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