Urogyn prolapse treatment may require surgical repair. Dr. Walker discusses the evaluation and surgical repair options for pelvic organ prolapse including minimally invasive surgical procedures, such as laparoscopic and robotic surgeries. Pelvic floor reconstruction using biologic tissue rather than mesh are also explored.
Continuing Education Instructions and Disclosure Information
Contact hours available until 01/14/22.
Requirements for Successful Completion: Complete the learning activity in its entirety and complete the online CNE evaluation. You will be able to print your CNE certificate at any time after you complete the evaluation. Planning Committee Disclosures: There are no disclosures to declare.
Speakers Conflict of Interest Disclosure: There are no disclosures to declare.
Commercial Support and Sponsorship: No commercial support or sponsorship declared.
Accreditation Statement: The Society of Urologic Nurses and Associates (SUNA) is accredited with distinction as a provider of nursing continuing professional development by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation.
The SUNA accreditation is reciprocal in the states and specialty organizations that recognize the ANCC-COA accreditation process. SUNA is also a provider approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider Number CEP 5556. Accreditation and approved provider status of CE in nursing does not imply ANCC-COA approval or endorsement of any product, advertising, or educational content. SUNA urges all participants to be aware of the CE requirements for re-licensure in the states in which they hold a license.
Learning Outcome: After completing this educational activity, the learner will be able to identify pelvic organ prolpaose on examination and understand the conservative and surgical options for management of pelvic organ prolapse.
Assistant Professor of Urology,
University of Michigan Health System
Urogyn Prolapse Evaluation and Surgical Repairs
1.00 - CH
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6/11/21 10:29 am
With the prevalance of prolapse being 3-50% in the literature, I was surprised to see that the risk of surgery was only 7-11 %. What are these other woem doing to manage their POP??