San Jose, CA
November 13-18, 2018
Call 415-297-9046 for questions or sign up
- COURSE SCHEDULE
- COURSE OBJECTIVES
- COURSE CONTENT
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- IMPORTANT COURSE INFORMATION
Western Surgical and Sedation offers affordable and comprehensive training in IV Sedation (parenteral moderate sedation). Our IV course follows the objectives and content recommended by the American Dental Association Guidelines for Teaching Pain Control and Sedation to Dentists and Dental Students.
WSS will train you to SAFELY and confidently provide moderate sedation for your patients. This is accomplished through lecture, demonstration, simulation, and live patient sedation. The course provides a minimum of 60 hours of instruction, plus management of at least 20 patients by the intravenous route per participant. This course emphasizes real world clinical scenarios and patient safety.
DIDACTIC SESSIONS – DAY 1-4
|Hours||DAY 1||DAY 2||DAY 3||DAY 4|
|5-7 Dinner||Wayland||Delmar||Centore||IV Sedation Review Board Exam Prep|
CLINICAL SESSIONS – DAY 5-6
|Hours||DAY 5||DAY 6|
|8-1||Patient Sedation||Patient Sedation|
|2-7||Patient Sedation||Patient Sedation|
|7-9||This time allotted to more patients as needed||Awards Dinner|
1 . List and discuss the advantages and disadvantages of moderate sedation.
2. Discuss the prevention, recognition and management of complications associated with moderate sedation.
3. Administer moderate sedation to patients in a clinical setting in a safe and effective manner.
4. Discuss the abuse potential, occupational hazards and other untoward effects of the agents utilized to achieve moderate sedation.
5. Describe and demonstrate the technique of intravenous access, intramuscular injection and other parenteral techniques.
6. Discuss the pharmacology of the drug(s) selected for administration.
7. Discuss the precautions, indications, contraindications and adverse reactions associated with the drug(s) selected.
8. Administer the selected drug(s) to dental patients in a clinical setting in a safe and effective manner.
9. List the complications associated with techniques of moderate sedation.
10. Describe a protocol for management of emergencies in the dental office and list and discuss the emergency drugs and equipment required for the prevention and management of emergency situations.
11. Discuss principles of advanced cardiac life support or an appropriate dental sedation/ anesthesia emergency course.
12. Demonstrate the ability to manage emergency situations.
13. Demonstrate the ability to diagnose and treat emergencies related to the next deeper level of anesthesia than intended.
1. Historical, philosophical and psychological aspects of anxiety and pain control.
2. Patient evaluation and selection through review of medical history taking, physical diagnosis and psychological considerations.
3. Use of patient history and examination for ASA classification, risk assessment and pre-procedure fasting instructions.
4. Definitions and descriptions of physiological and psychological aspects of anxiety and pain.
5. Description of the sedation anesthesia continuum, with special emphasis on the distinction between the conscious and the unconscious state.
6. Review of adult respiratory and circulatory physiology and related anatomy.
7. Pharmacology of local anesthetics and agents used in moderate sedation, including drug interactions and contraindications.
8. Indications and contraindications for use of moderate sedation.
9. Review of dental procedures possible under moderate sedation.
10. Patient monitoring using observation and monitoring equipment, with particular attention to vital signs, ventilation/breathing and reflexes related to consciousness.
11. Maintaining proper records with accurate chart entries recording medical history, physical examination, informed consent, time-oriented anesthesia record, including the name of all drugs administered including local anesthetics, doses, and monitored physiological parameters.
12. Prevention, recognition and management of complications and emergencies.
13. Description, maintenance and use of moderate sedation monitors and equipment.
14. Discussion of abuse potential.
15. Intravenous access: anatomy, equipment and technique.
16. Prevention, recognition and management of complications of venipuncture and other parenteral techniques.
17. Description and rationale for the technique to be employed.
18. Prevention, recognition and management of systemic complications of moderate sedation, with particular attention to airway maintenance and support of the respiratory and cardio-vascular systems.
The course will be held in San Jose, California.
Our IV course follows the objectives and content recommended by the American Dental Association Guidelines for Teaching Pain Control and Sedation to Dentists and Dental Students. However, CHECK YOUR INDIVIDUAL STATE CERTIFICATION REQUIREMENTS, some states requirements exceed the ADA Guidelines. For example: Missouri requires an anesthesia residency, Nevada requires course offered in CODA programs, Illinois requires 75 hours. WSS has trained dentists that are now permitted in 24 states. However, state regulations change frequently.