2023.07.12– When TBIs in Children Become Chronic Health Conditions (Recorded Webinar)
A Mitchell Rosenthal Memorial Research recorded webinar featuring Christopher C. Giza, M.D., Juliet Haarbauer-Krupa, Ph.D., and Brad G. Kurowski, M.D. Aired live on July 12, 2023.
To download the webinar, choose the “Download Now” option from the dropdown below. After completing the checkout process, you will receive an email with further instructions and a file that includes information about receiving your ACBIS CEU.
Aired live on July 12, 2023. Includes 1 ACBIS CEU.
Note: A certificate of attendance/ACBIS CEU certificate will not be available with the purchase of this webinar after July 31, 2026.
In this webinar, Christopher Giza, M.D., Juliet Haarbauer-Krupa, Ph.D., and Brad Kurowski, M.D., describe how TBI in children might meet the criteria of a chronic health condition. They also explain how identifying a health condition can facilitate improved monitoring and care of children over time.
- Describe what makes TBI in children a chronic health condition.
- Explain how identifying a health condition can facilitate improved monitoring and care of children.
If you select "Recorded Webinar - Download Now!" from the dropdown menu below, you will be prompted to continue to payment. When you have completed the checkout process, you will receive an email with further instructions. The file contained in this email also includes instructions about receiving your ACBIS CEU.
If you would like to purchase a CD, please select "CD/Handout Package, CBIS/T Rate (Includes 1 CEU)" from the drop-down menu. Please note: The CD may not be available for immediate shipping.
On-demand recorded webinars are non-refundable.
Christopher C. Giza, M.D., is a Professor of Pediatric Neurology and Neurosurgery at the David Geffen School of Medicine and Mattel Children’s Hospital, and director of the UCLA Steve Tisch BrainSPORT program. He graduated from Dartmouth College, received his M.D. from West Virginia University, and completed his internship at the University of Pennsylvania. He trained in Adult and Pediatric Neurology at UCLA and worked on the Yosemite Search and Rescue team before joining the UCLA Brain Injury Research Center. Dr. Giza traveled to Afghanistan in 2011 as a civilian advisor to the Department of Defense. He co-chaired the American Academy of Neurology’s committee that developed an evidence-based Practice Guideline for the Management of Sports Concussions from 2009-2013. He currently serves on advisory committees for TBI/concussion with the CDC, NCAA, MLS, and USSF, and has been a clinical consultant for the NFL, NHL, and MLS.
Juliet Haarbauer-Krupa, Ph.D., is a senior health scientist on the Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI) Team, in the Division of Injury Prevention at the CDC’s Injury Center. As a health scientist, her role on the TBI team is to devise research projects and products to better understand trends in TBI in the U.S. and to improve health outcomes for individuals living with a TBI. She is the project lead on the Report to Congress on the Management of Traumatic Brain Injury in Children, and a scientific collaborator for clinical decision support and return to school projects in the division. Dr. Haarbauer-Krupa has over 30 years of experience and has authored over 100 publications and presentations in the area of TBI, with specialties in rehabilitation and pediatric populations. She currently holds an adjunct position in the Department of Pediatrics at Emory University’s School of Medicine.
Brad G. Kurowski, M.D., M.S., is Co-Director of the Brain Recovery After Injury (BRAIN) Health and Wellness Center and Director of the Brain Injury Rehabilitation Program at the Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center. He also serves as an Associate Professor in the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine Department of Pediatrics. He earned his B.S./M.S. in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology from the University of Massachusetts, M.S. in Clinical and Translational Research from the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, and M.D. from Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine.