News

Here's the recent news from PQCNC.

PQCNC is delighted to announce that Ben Saypol, PhD, will be presenting twice at the upcoming annual meeting on January 7, 2014 - register here Read more...
PQCNC is delighted to announce that J. Robert DuBois, will be speaking on “Lessons on Teams from a Lifetime at War” at the upcoming annual meeting on January 7, 2014 - register here Read more...
While there is much greater openness regarding adoption in recent years there are still many wary and marginalizing stereotypes that members of adoptive families encounter on a regular basis. We can help address these challenges as well as the solid evidence for the strengths and resilience of adoptive families. We can also share what the research highlights as the factors that contribute to positive outcomes for adopted children. Read more...
Webinar - Tuesday, December 3, 201312:00PM - 1:00PM ETThis webinar should provide healthcare professionals with increased knowledge of clinical management of pregnant women experiencing hypertension in pregnancy, and:Describe maternal morbidity and mortality dataIdentify pre-eclampsia diagnostic criteriaDiscuss management of pre-eclampsia emphasizing hypertension  Read more...
PQCNC is delighted to announce that Marty B. Scott, MD, MBA will be speaking on “Quality Improvement and the Bottom Line” at the upcoming annual meeting on January 7, 2014 - register here Read more...
PQCNC is delighted to announce that Stephen Patrick, MD, will be speaking on “Neonatal Abstinence Syndrome: Scope and Evolving Issues” at the upcoming annual meeting on January 7, 2014 - register here Read more...
The diagnosis of preeclampsia, a leading cause of maternal mortality in the US and worldwide, no longer requires the detection of high levels of protein in the urine (proteinuria), according to the new Task Force Report on Hypertension in Pregnancy by The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (The College). Read more...
A pregnancy is "full term" only in the narrower two-week window that starts at 39 weeks, under new definitions published in the journal Obstetrics & Gynecology and endorsed by the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists and the Society for Maternal-Fetal Medicine. The groups say babies born within those two weeks do best. Read more...

Pages