Join us November 13th for this interactive, virtual, continuing education opportunity. It will be a chance to reflect and refresh, reconnect with community, and look to the future.
If you can't join us on November 13th, please still register to receive a link to the recorded session to watch at a later date.
Be one of the first 150 people to register and you will receive a copy of Jan Booth's book "Re-Imagining the End of Life: Self-Development and Reflective Practices for Nurse Coaches", winner of the American Journal of Nursing's Best Books of 2019 award in the categories of Palliative Care & Hospice and Professional Issues.
This forum is designed for nursing, administration, music therapy, physical therapy, chaplaincy, medicine, occupational therapy, social work, physician assistants, home health care, volunteers, grief and bereavement specialists, and death doulas.
This continuing nursing education activity was approved for up to 4.0 contact hours by the Wisconsin Nurses Association, an accredited approver by the American Nurses Credentialing Center's Commission on Accreditation.
This activity has been designed to meet the Minnesota Board of Social Work requirements and is approved for 3.75 clock hours (CEP#490).
To receive continuing education credit, attendees must:
- Attend the entire activity
- Complete the post-course online evaluation
- Certificate of completion will be emailed by December 20th, 2020
Disclosures: The members of the faculty and planning committee for the 2020 MNHPC Fall Forum have indicated that they have no relevant financial relationships to disclose related to the content of this continuing education activity.
**All attendees must register individually in order to view the course and to receive continuing education hours.
MNHPC Fall Forum and Florence Schorske Wald Lecture
"Re-Imagining How We Die: Innovation & Transformation"
Friday, November 13th, 2020
10:00am - 3:00pm CST
There will be a break from 12:00-1:00pm for lunch
For a full detailed agenda, click here.
Many of us in hospice and palliative care have seen firsthand that the process of navigating serious illness and dying for people within our complex health care system can be confusing, crisis-driven, and dis-heartening. Many of our patients and families come into our care without much preparation for the end of life - and sometimes with a sense that they've lost track of what matters most.
Additionally, we are living in a time of significant disruption and change related to both the presense of a viral pandemic and a heightened awareness of racial inequities within health care.
In the face of all of this:
- How are we caring for ourselves?
- How is our care for others changing?
- What forms of innovation and improvisation are evolving as a response?
- How might we share our skills and capacities as end-of-life professionals with others?
- What does it mean to re-imagine how we die and how we care for each other in these transformative times?
There is potential for more rapid change to take place during this time of disruption and deep reflection.
Let's spend time together imagining how we might each contribute to this cultural tipping point in creating more conscious and compassionate end-of-life care.
Meet Jan Booth
Her initiation into the world of death and dying came during nursing school as an unexpected calling. She had started school with the intention of becoming a midwife and helping birth babies. But then she heard a clear call to serve instead as a midwife for the dying. Since that time, Jan has never looked back. Her work trajectory has taken her from the bedside of hospice and palliative care patients to supporting the well-being of caregivers, and now into the larger community to further open our cultural conversation about end of life.
As an Integrative Nurse Coach, Jan focuses on the practice of well-being in aging, illness, and dying. She supports people in navigating serious illness, helps families to talk more openly about end-of-life priorities, and provides health coaching for both professional and personal/family caregivers.
She serves as faculty for both the Conscious Dying Institute's end-of-life coaching and doula programs, and for the Integrative Nurse Coach Academy's certificate programs. Her book, "Re-Imagining the End of Life: Self-development and Reflective Practices for Nurse Coaches", won the American Journal of Nursing's Best Books of 2019 award in the categories of Palliative Care & Hospice and Professional Issues.