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Participate in a Study!BSMinar

The Behavioral Sleep Medicine Seminar is a weekly lecture series hosted by the Department of Psychiatry. Lectures take place on Thursdays at 9:00 AM and are all online.

The seminar is free to attend, and each lecture is eligible for 1 CME credit. CME is provided by The University of Arizona College of Medicine - Tucson. Many recordings of previous lectures are available in our online archive.

Join the List

To join the list, please complete this form.

Your email will then be added to the distribution list and you will get emails with announcements, as well as links to upcoming seminars.

For more information, or to join the mailing list, contact Brooke Mason by phone [(520) 626-1737] or email [bmason2@email.arizona.edu]. If you are included on the mailing list, you will be notified of all upcoming lectures and seminars.

To obtain your CME credits, you will need to use the CAMS system. Read more about this system.

Archives of Previous Seminars

Many previous lectures are available online. Check out our online programs!

 

2021-2022 Schedule

Grandner

October 21, 2021

Michael Grandner, University of Arizona

Overview of Insomnia
barnes

October 28, 2021

Christopher Barnes, University of Washington

Sleep, Work, and Leadership
tubbs

November 4, 2021

Andrew Tubbs, University of Arizona

The Midnight Mind: Nocturnal Wakefulness and Rhythms of Mental Health
Miller

November 11, 2021

Katherine Miller, University of Pennsylvania

Clinical Integration of mHealth into CBT-I: The Basics

 

November 18, 2021

TBD

 

November 25, 2021

NO SEMINAR: THANKSGIVING

Cuddihy

December 2, 2021

Leisha Cuddihy, Spectrum Health

Treating Insomnia Comorbid with Sleep Apnea: Working with Real-World Patients

Perlis

December 9, 2021

Michael Perlis, University of Pennsylvania

From Waveforms to Sleep Stages to Spectral Analysis: The Sleep EEG

Siengsukon

December 16, 2021

Catherine Siengsukon, University of Kentucky

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Insomnia in Adults with Multiple Sclerosis … And to Prevent Alzheimer’s Disease?

 

December 23, 2021

NO SEMINAR: CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY

 

December 30, 2021

NO SEMINAR: HAPPY NEW YEAR

fernandez

January 6, 2022

Fabian Fernandez, University of Arizona

fernandez

January 13, 2022

Allison Brager, US Army Recruiting Command

Military Applications of Sleep Physiology

dimitriou

January 20, 2022

Dagmara Dimitriou, University College London

Sleep profiles in neurodevelopmental disorders

Zee

January 27, 2022

Phyllis Zee, Northwestern University

Sleeping well and stayin in rhythm: Implication for brain and cardiometabolic health

dimitriou

February 2, 2022

Jesse Cook, University of Wisconsin, Madison

TBD

dimitriou

February 3, 2022

Imran Patel, University of Arizona

Oral appliances for the treatment of obstructive sleep apnea. Who is a good candidate?

hartescu

February 10, 2022

Iuliana Hartescu, Loughborough University

Sleep Quality in Secure Psychiatric Settings


February 17, 2022

TBD

 

February 24, 2022

TBD

 

March 3, 2022

TBD

 

March 10, 2022

TBD

 

March 17, 2022

TBD

kennedy

March 24, 2022

Kathryn Kennedy, University of Arizona

Phototherapy as a sleep treatment


March 31, 2022

TBD

 

April 7, 2022

TBD

mendelson

April 14, 2022

Wallace Mendelson

The curious history of hypnotics and anesthetics

 

April 21, 2022

TBD

 

April 28, 2022

TBD

 

May 5, 2022

TBD

kennedy

May 12, 2022

Isadora Thesz, University of Arizona

TBD

 

May 19, 2022

TBD

 

May 26, 2022

TBD

kennedy

June 2, 2022

Stephen Hitchison, University of Arizona

Circadian rhythm behavioral health intervention to promote weight loss and improve metabolic parameters

kennedy

June 9, 2022

Dora Valencia, University of Arizona

TBD

fox

June 16, 2022

Rina Fox, University of Arizona

Sleep Disturbance in Cancer Survivorship

Grandner

June 23, 2022

Denise Rodriguez Esquivel, University of Arizona

FRONTERA/AWAKE: Sleep Concerns in Spanish Speaking Patients

Grandner

June 30, 2022

Michael Grandner, University of Arizona

Bioethics Implications of Behavioral Sleep Medicine

 

Planning Committee

This activity is overseen by a committe, including:

Grandner

Dr. Michael Grandner

Associate Professor of Psychiatry

Rodriguez-Esquivel

Dr. Denise Rodriguez-Esquivel

Assistant Professor of Psychiatry

Taylor

Dr. Daniel Taylor

Professor of Psychology

Patel

Dr. Salma Patel

Assistant Professor of Medicine

Perfect

Dr. Michelle Perfect

Associate Professor of Pediatrics

Mason

Brooke Mason

Administrator

Resources for Presenters

All presenters must complete the following forms:

There are no templates for presentations (use whatever format you would like). Please attach the following slides at the start of your presentation, which include: (1) Seminar series conflict of interest slide, (2) Accreditation statement, (3) Attendance code, (4) Post-seminar evaluation, (5) Presenter conflict of interest slide, and (6) Seminar mailing list slide.

Learning Objectives

The specific learning objectives are:

  • Gain knowledge of identification and diagnosis of sleep disturbances and disorders.
  • Gain knowledge of etiology and pathophysiology of sleep disturbances and disorders.
  • Gain knowledge of guideline-based care for sleep disorders.
  • Gain knowledge of how to apply basic principles in special populations.
  • Gain Knowledge of the rationale underlying common evidence-based treatments for sleep problems.
  • Gain Knowledge of the evidence base underlying behavioral sleep medicine strategies.
  • Gain Knowledge of the evidence base underlying other sleep disorders treatment modalities.

The specific outcome objectives are:

  • Identify and diagnose sleep disturbances and disorders by applying knowledge of etiology, physiology and behaviors underlying sleep and sleep disorders.
  • Communicate to patients how sleep problems relate to other domains of health and functioning.
  • Apply behavioral principles for treating sleep disorders.
  • Incorporate guideline-based treatments for sleep disorders.
  • Apply evidence-based strategies for treating sleep problems using nonpharmacologic methods.
  • Manage the treatment of sleep disorders using evidence-based strategies.

All Faculty, CME Planning Committee Members, and the CME Office Reviewers have disclosed that they have no financial relationships with commercial interests that would constitute a conflict of interest concerning this CME activity.

The University of Arizona College of Medicine - Tucson is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

The University of Arizona College of Medicine - Tucson designates this live activity for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™.  Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

Previous Speakers:

             
             
             
             
             
             
             
             
             
             
             
             
             

 

© 2018-2021, The Arizona Board of Regents on Behalf of the University of Arizona

Office: 1501 N. Campbell Avenue, Suite 7326A, PO Box 245002, Tucson, AZ 85724-5002

Phone: (520) 626-6346 | Email:

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