Fundamentals of Genetics and Genomic Data 2.75 CNE


Nurses are unfamiliar with -omics and how they can be used to enhance personalized interventions for multiple chronic conditions (MCCs). The following video aims to narrow this practice gap by educating on how -omics can be used for monitoring status and intervention for MCCs.
 
 
Accreditation Statement: University of Texas at Austin School of Nursing is accredited as a provider of nursing continuing professional development by the American Nurses Credentialing Center's Commission on Accreditation.
 
Requirements for Successful Completion: To receive contact hours for this continuing education activity, the participant must complete the entire online module and complete and submit the evaluation form. Once the evaluation form has been submitted, a “Certificate of Successful Completion” will be awarded for 2.75 contact hours and will be available in your Learning Express account under "View/Print CE Credit".

Learning outcome: Registered nurses will report desire to change practice related to knowledge increase regarding empowering patients to use health technology to address chronic disease self-management. Focus will be on challenges specific to the aging population, youth, and underserved populations, exploring digital health research possibilities and limitations within the framework of ethical and legal boundaries.
 
The activity’s Nurse Planner has determined that no one who has the ability to control the content of this CNE activity – planning committee members and presenters/authors/content reviewers – has a conflict of interest.   
 
This activity expires May 1, 2024
 
Click on the bar below to access the video content for this course. The sharing of links or content is strictly prohibited. 
 

Fee

$50.00

CE Hours

2.75

CE Units

0.275

Activity Type

  • Knowledge

Target Audience(s)

  • Registered Nurses
  • Researchers

 

 

Nurses are unfamiliar with -omics and how they can be used to enhance personalized interventions for multiple chronic conditions (MCCs). The following video aims to narrow this practice gap by educating on how -omics can be used for monitoring status and intervention for MCCs. 

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Michelle Wright picture

Michelle Wright, PhD
Assistant Professor, The University of Texas at Austin


Brief Bio : Michelle Wright, PhD, RN, FAAN, joined the University of Texas at Austin in August of 2018. She holds joint appointments in the School of Nursing and Dell Medical School (Department of Women’s Health). Dr. Wright is also an affiliate of St. David’s Center for Health Promotion and Disease Prevention Research in Underserved Populations (CHPR). Dr. Wright received her doctorate in 2014 from the University of North Dakota where her research focused on evaluating genome-wide methylation patterns related to health outcomes in pregnant women. She went on to complete postdoctoral study at Virginia Commonwealth University studying methods of evaluating genome-wide DNA methylation and microbiome data; and Yale University studying the influence of intergenerational omics on health disparities. Dr. Wright's research interests are centered on investigating relationships among environmental exposures, the microbiome, and genomic factors to determine how they contribute to health outcomes in human populations.

Release Date: May 1, 2022
Credit Expiration Date: May 1, 2024

CE Hours

2.75

Fee

$50.00