This free CE session is presented by FNU alumnus Daisy Goodman, DNP, MPH, CNM, CARN-AP.
Creating a Culture of Respectful Care for Pregnant and Postpartum People with Substance Use Disorders: Implementing the 2021 Alliance for Innovation in Maternal Health (AIM) Safety Bundle
In this interactive session, we will explore key elements, implementation guidance, and metrics associated with the 2021 revision of the Alliance for Innovation in Maternal Health (AIM) Care of Pregnant and Postpartum People with Substance Use Disorders Patient Safety Bundle.
1. Explore the impact of perinatal substance use on pregnant people, infants, families and communities, and identify opportunities to improve care for this vulnerable population.
2. Summarize core elements of the 2021 AIM Patient Safety Bundle: Care of Pregnant and Postpartum People with Substance Use Disorders.
3. Describe implementation strategies to promote evidence-based and respectful care for pregnant and postpartum people with substance use disorders.
4. Discuss metrics designed to evaluate the implementation of this Patient Safety Bundle.
This activity is approved for 1.0 contact hour(s) of continuing education (which includes 0.25 hour(s) of pharmacology) by the American Association of Nurse Practitioners®. Activity ID# 21095173. This activity was planned in accordance with AANP Accreditation Standards and Policies. This activity’s approval expires on September 30, 2022.
Once you have viewed the session, you must complete the post-test and evaluation at the link below in order to receive credit for your contact hours. If you have questions about completion of the activity or the evaluation form, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org. This activity’s approval expires on September 30, 2022.
Daisy Goodman, DNP, MPH, CNM, CARN-AP
Dr. Daisy Goodman is an Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Community and Family Medicine at Geisel School of Medicine, and a practicing nurse-midwife with 20 years of frontline engagement in the management of pregnancies complicated by drug and alcohol use. Dr. Goodman earned her midwifery certification at Frontier Nursing University, a Doctorate in Nursing Practice at the MGH Institute for Health Professions and a Masters in Public Health at the Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice. Since joining Dartmouth-Hitchcock in 2013, she has been actively involved in the development of a system of care for pregnant and parenting people with substance use disorders. Her area of clinical, research, and improvement focus on the intersection of trauma and substance use, and their impact on maternal and infant outcomes; and on engaging patients in the co-design of services to meet their needs. She is a co-author of the Alliance for Innovation in Maternal Health Patient Safety Bundle for Pregnant and Postpartum People with Substance Use Disorders.