Recognizing and Managing Iron Deficiency Anemia in Gastrointestinal Disorders

Recognizing and Managing Iron Deficiency Anemia in Gastrointestinal Disorders

On-Demand Webcast
Chair

Stephen B. Hanauer, MD, FACG
Northwestern University
Feinberg School of Medicine
Chicago, Illinois

Faculty

Gary R. Lichtenstein, MD, FACG
University of Pennsylvania
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Edward V. Loftus, Jr., MD, FACG
Mayo Clinic
Rochester, Minnesota

Target Audience

This activity has been designed to meet the educational needs of gastroenterologists and other healthcare providers involved in the care of patients with iron deficiency anemia (IDA) with Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD).

Overview

While epidemiologic data indicate that iron deficiency anemia (IDA) occurs in up to 76% of patients with IBD, many of its symptoms can be undetected or attributed to the IBD process, thereby allowing iron deficiency to be overlooked and untreated.

Although iron replacement therapy remains the cornerstone of managing iron deficiency, a broad range of oral and intravenous iron preparations are available, some of which have been specifically studied in IBD patients. Appropriate use of these agents requires understanding the considerable differences among these agents with regard to formulation, dosing, safety, and efficacy.

In this webcast from the Recognizing & Managing Iron Deficiency Anemia in Inflammatory Bowel Disease symposium held during the 2018 Advances in Inflammatory Bowel Diseases on December 15, 2018, Drs. Stephen B. Hanauer, Gary R. Lichtenstein and Edward V. Loftus review the latest data and explore current approaches to managing IDA in IBD.

Objectives

Upon successful completion of this educational activity, participants should be better able to:

  1. Describe the prevalence of IDA in patients with IBD
  2. Proactively identify patients with IDA
  3. Describe the pathophysiologic processes that underlie IDA in patients with IBD
  4. Differentiate among various oral and IV iron formulations and incorporate them effectively into clinical practice

Release Date: December 21, 2018

Expiration Date: December 21, 2019

Hardware/Software Requirements

The evaluation is accessible after the activity via a PC (Windows 7 or newer) or Mac (Mac OS 10.6 or later) computer with current versions of the following browsers: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome, or Safari. A PDF reader is required for print publications. Please direct technical questions to webmaster@naccme.com.

Support

Supported by an educational grant from American Regent, Inc.

Accreditation


In support of improving patient care, this activity has been planned and implemented by North American Center for Continuing Medical Education (NACCME) and Imedex. NACCME is jointly accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME), the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE), and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) to provide continuing education for the healthcare team.

CME

NACCME designates this live activity for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™.

Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

PHYSICAN ASSISTANTS

NACCME has been authorized by the American Academy of PAs (AAPA) to award AAPA Category 1 CME credit for activities planned in accordance with the AAPA CME Criteria. This activity is designated for 1.0 AAPA Category 1 credit(s).

PAs should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation.

CNE

This continuing nursing education activity awards 1.0 contact hour.

Provider approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider #13255 for 1.0 contact hour.

CPE

This knowledge-based activity (JA0006201-9999-18-244-H01-P) is approved for 1.0 contact hour (0.01 CEUs) of continuing pharmacy education.

This educational activity is a knowledge-based activity.

ACPE Credit Policy

Your official record of ACPE credit will be generated through the CPE Monitor System. The certificate printed from this website after completing the evaluation for this activity is for personal tracking purposes only.

Eligibility for pharmacy credit is contingent upon the successful completion of a post-test and/or evaluation for each activity or session attended. Please note that you must complete the activity evaluation within 60 days of a live activity or within 60 days of beginning the evaluation for an enduring activity. Under ACPE Policy, NACCME will not be able to report your activity completion to CPE Monitor after this 60-day period.

Any participant wanting to file a grievance with respect to any aspect of a continuing pharmacy education activity accredited by NACCME may contact the Senior Manager, Accreditation & Compliance, NACCME, in writing at 104 Windsor Center Drive, East Windsor, NJ 08520. The Senior Manager, Accreditation & Compliance will review the grievance and respond within 30 days of receiving the written statement. If the participant is unsatisfied with the response, an appeal to the Senior Director, Accreditation and Compliance, NACCME, may be made for a second level of review.

Planning Committee

The planning committee comprises Stephen B. Hanauer, MD, FACG, Gary R. Lichtenstein, MD, FACG, Edward V. Loftus, Jr., MD, FACG; and Chris Bolwell, Manjusha Sala, Monalisa Singh, and Susan Yarbrough, Imedex.

Financial Disclosure and Conflicts of Interest

According to the disclosure policy of NACCME, faculty, editors, managers, and other individuals who are in a position to control content are required to disclose any relevant financial relationships with relevant commercial companies related to this activity. All relevant conflicts of interest that are identified are reviewed for potential conflicts of interest. If a conflict is identified, it is the responsibility of NACCME to initiate a mechanism to resolve the conflict(s). The existence of these interests or relationships is not viewed as implying bias or decreasing the value of the presentation.

All educational materials are reviewed for fair balance, scientific objectivity of studies reported, and levels of evidence.

As a provider accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME), Imedex, LLC must ensure balance, objectivity, independence, and scientific rigor in its educational activities. Faculty are instructed to provide a balanced view of therapeutic options by utilizing generic names to ensure impartiality.

All faculty participating in an Imedex activity are required to disclose relevant financial relationships that may be considered to be related to the subject matter of the educational activity. Disclosure of these commitments and/or relationships is included in these course materials so that participants in the activity may formulate their own judgments in interpreting its content and evaluating its recommendations.

The following indicates the faculty disclosure declaration information and the nature of those commercial relationships.

1=grant/research support 2=consultant 3=speaker’s bureau 4=stock shareholder 5=other support

Stephen B. Hanauer, MD, FACG AbbVie1,2,3; Actavis2; Allergan1,2; Amgen1,2; Arena2, Boehringer Ingelheim2; Bristol-Myers Squibb2; Celgene1,2; Celltrion2; Ferring2; Genentech1,2; GlaxoSmithKline1,2; Hospira2; Janssen1,2,3; Lilly1,2; Merck2; Nestle2; Novartis1,2; Pfizer1,2; Prometheus1,2; Receptos1,2; Salix2; Samsung Bioepis2; Sanofi-Aventis1,2; Seres Health2; Shire2; Takeda1,2,3; Therakos2; Tigenex2; UCB Pharma1,2; VHsquared2
Gary R. Lichtenstein, MD, FACG AbbVie2; American College of Gastroenterology5; Celgene1,2; CellCeutrix2; Clinical Advances in Gastroenterology5; Ferring2; Gastroenterology and Hepatology5; Gilead2; Janssen Orthobiotech1,2; Luitpold/American Regent2, Merck2; McMahon Publishing5; Pfizer Pharmaceuticals2; Prometheus Laboratories, Inc.2; Romark2; Salix Pharmaceuticals/Valeant1,2; Shire Pharmaceuticals1,2; SLACK, Inc5; Springer Science and Business Media5; Takeda2; UCB1,2; Up-To-Date5
Edward V. Loftus, Jr., MD, FACG AbbVie1,2; Allergan2; Amgen1,2; Bristol-Myers Squibb2; Celgene1,2; Celltrion2; Eli Lilly2; Genentech1; Gilead1; Janssen1,2; Medimmune1; Pfizer1,2; Robarts Clinical Trials1; Takeda1,2

All materials are included with the permission of the authors

Chris Bolwell discloses that he holds shares of stock of GlaxoSmithKline.

Monalisa Singh, Manjusha Shah and Susan Yarbrough disclosed no relevant financial relationships with any commercial interests.

NACCME requires faculty to inform participants whenever off-label/unapproved uses of drugs and/or devices are discussed in their presentations.

Disclosure of off-label/unapproved uses of drugs and/or devices will be provided prior to the symposium.

Privacy Policy

NACCME protects the privacy of personal and other information regarding participants, educational partners, and joint sponsors. NACCME and our joint sponsors will not release personally identifiable information to a third party without the individual's consent, except such information as is required for reporting purposes to the appropriate accrediting agency.

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Copyright © 2018 by North American Center for Continuing Medical Education, LLC. All rights reserved. No part of this accredited continuing education activity may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, without first obtaining permission from North American Center for Continuing Medical Education. The opinions expressed in this educational activity are those of the faculty and are not attributable to NACCME. Clinical judgment must guide each professional in weighing the benefits of treatment against the risk of toxicity. Dosages, indications, and methods of use for products referred to in this activity are not necessarily the same as indicated in the package insert for each product, may reflect the clinical experience of the presenters, and may be derived from the professional literature or other clinical sources. Consult complete prescribing information before administering.