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Conference Program 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging

September 4 & 5, 2013, Topeka

Showing at: Capitol Plaza Hotel & Convention Center & Expocentre 1717 SW Topeka Blvd. Topeka, KS 66612 (785) 431-7206 Produced by: Senior Support Initiatives, Inc. Bob Faught, President & Cofounder Mobile: (785) 806-7806 Email: bfaught@kscoa.org Conference Website: www.kscoa.org


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L R I V O I I N N G E

he Culture of A t g n i gin ang h g ie “C nd Disabilit s In Kansas ” a

Now Showing

“Shining New Light on Senior Living” Featuring "Interprofessional Team-Based Care"


Table of Contents Table of Contents

DESCRIPTION............................................................................... PAGE Table of Contents................................................................................................... 3 Welcome & Introduction to Conference.................................................................. 4 Conference Overview............................................................................................. 5 Conference Goals & Objectives............................................................................. 6 General Information & Housekeeping Reminders.................................................. 7 Conference Sponsors............................................................................................. 8 Conference Opening & Door Prize Donors............................................................ 9 Wednesday Presentations.................................................................................... 10 Thursday Presentations....................................................................................... 12 Wednesday—Opening Session.......................................................................... 14 Keynote Presentation.................................................................................. 16 Concurrent Sessions One—Wednesday..................................................... 18 Luncheon Presentation—Wednesday......................................................... 22 Major Presentation—Wednesday................................................................ 24 Concurrent Sessions Two—Wednesday..................................................... 25 Closing Session—Wednesday.................................................................... 29 Thursday—Opening Session.............................................................................. 30 Major Presentations—Thursday.................................................................. 31 Concurrent Sessions Three—Thursday...................................................... 32 Luncheon Presentation—Thursday............................................................. 36 Concurrent Presentations Four—Thursday................................................ 37 Closing Session—Thursday........................................................................ 41 Conference Summary—Thursday............................................................... 42 Musical Closing—Thursday........................................................................ 43 Continuing Education Information........................................................................ 44 Speakers’ List....................................................................................................... 45 Exhibitor Layout.................................................................................................... 50 Exhibitor’s List............................................................................................. 52 Conference Summary.......................................................................................... 56 Layout for Hotel, Conference Center & Expocentre............................................. 57 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Welcome & Introduction to Conference Welcome & Introduction to Conference Bob Faught

President & Cofounder Conference Organizer

Shining New Light on Senior Living September 4, 2013 To Conference Attendees: Improving the quality of life and care for seniors and those with disabilities is near and dear to each one of us, no matter what our age. Seniors and those with disabilities know they need advocates that have the compassion to care, the vision to create solutions, and the fortitude to implement them. Caregivers need help and support from all disciplines in health care. Education and motivation are essential to drive these important changes for those we love so much. With this in mind, we welcome you to the 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, featuring nine major presentations, 38 breakout sessions, and exhibitors, all focused on our theme, “Shining New Light on Senior Living.” Our goal is to “Change the Culture of Aging and Disabilities in Kansas.” Nationally, large hospital groups and others have been working to improve the quality, delivery, and costs of health care for all. Statewide, key organizations are taking similar steps. The focus is now on team-based relationship-centered delivery systems. Sustainable solutions have and are being created. Now, there are experts willing to share their new models. We are especially pleased to have Dr. David W. Moen here as our keynote speaker, and involved in three other presentations. Over the last 4 years in Minnesota he led development of the Fairview Health Network (FHN) as President and CEO of Fairview Physician Associates and led care model innovation as Executive Medical Director of Innovation. In both roles he engaged clinicians in creating better care models and aligned financial incentives to achieve the triple aim. In 2011, FHN achieved over $10 million in savings in commercial insurance contracts. During his tenure leading FHN, Fairview was selected as one of 32 Pioneer ACO’s by Medicare. The 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging was organized to bring national and state experts together to share their valuable experiences with our statewide professionals and providers. This Conference will provide networking, collaboration, powerful presentations, candid discussions, exhibit booths, and continue to expand patient-centered care. We need to remember, any and all efforts made to improve the quality and delivery of health care for seniors and those with disabilities will help every citizen in the state of Kansas. Since we have the exhibitors at this professional conference, we also want to educate and motivate the public in the state of Kansas. We are offering FREE ADMISSION for the public to meet with our professionals and providers at their exhibit booths to find out where they can get help and how programs work. There are also select Track 2 breakout sessions that the public are invited to attend. Improving team-based, patient-centered care requires empowering patients through education. Kansas has seven of the top 17 counties in the U.S. in the population of “older old,” those over 85 years old. We take pride in our seniors, and have great compassion and respect for those with disabilities. Thank you for participating in this Conference to insure we continue to improve the quality of life and delivery of care to seniors and those with disabilities. Sincerely.

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Bob Faught Senior Support Initiatives, Inc. Topeka, Kansas

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Conference Overview Conference Overview EVENT: 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging DATE: September 4 & 5, 2013 LOCATION: Capitol Plaza Hotel & Convention Center & Expocentre 1717 SW Topeka Blvd. Topeka, KS 66612 ADDRESSING: Conference Addresses Aging and Disabilities THEME: Shining New Light on Senior Living FOCUS: Interprofessional Team-Based Care GOAL: “Changing the Culture of Aging and Disabilities in Kansas” TWO SEPARATE VENUES TAKING PLACE SIMULTANEOUSLY: Professional “Interactive Conference”: • Expand Interprofessional Team-Based Care into all disciplines that support Seniors & Disabilities • Networking for Professionals, Providers, Support Teams & Students from all disciplines around state • Brainstorm with peers to define challenges that exist, and viable solutions that are sustainable • Two days of diverse National, Regional, and Statewide Speakers; experts in their fields • 9–Major Presentations and 38–Breakout Sessions during both days • Insight into how to improve the quality and costs for health care delivery to Seniors and those with Disabilities • Provide CEU Credits to almost all disciplines attending Conference • 80 Exhibit Booths for Sponsors & Exhibitors to differentiate their products & services with their peers Public, with Limited Access to Conference, for FREE ADMISSION: • Public invited for FREE ADMISSION to meet with Sponsors and Providers in Exhibit Area • Public can also attend select Breakout Sessions targeted for Professionals, Providers & the Public (Track 2) ATTENDING: • Registration for Professionals, Providers, Staff, Volunteers from all disciplines supporting Aging and Disabilities SPONSORS, EXHIBITORS, ADVERTISERS & DOOR PRIZE DONORS: • Professionals & Providers can be Sponsors, Exhibitors, Advertisers, and Door Prize Donors

PUBLIC—FREE ADMISSION! (WITH LIMITED ACCESS TO CONFERENCE) • FREE ADMISSION for Public to attend Exhibits & Select Track 2 Breakout Sessions CEU CREDITS: Provided for most disciplines Registered at Conference CONFERENCE PRESENTATION TRACKS: • Track 1: Professionals, Providers, Support Teams, Volunteers & Students • Track 2: Track 1 and the Public SPEAKERS: National, Regional & Statewide Speakers to address Theme, Focus, Goals, and Objectives KEYNOTE SPEAKER: David W. Moen, MD, President of Bluestone Solutions, Inc, Stillwater, MN SAMPLE OF KEY SPEAKERS AT CONFERENCE: • • • • •

Shawn Sullivan, Secretary, Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services, Topeka John Carney, MEd, President & CEO, Center for Practical Bioethics, Kansas City, MO Kansas University Medical Center Team, Team-Based Care Education Presentation, Kansas City, KS Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN, Bluestone Physicians Services, Stillwater, MN Bob Faught, President & Cofounder, Senior Support Initiatives, Inc., Topeka, KS

DOOR PRIZE DONORS: Organizations can provide Door Prizes and be listed in the Conference Program

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Conference Goals & Objectives Conference Goals & Objectives GOALS: • • • • • • •

“Changing the Culture of Aging and Disabilities in Kansas” Improve quality and delivery of health care for Seniors and those with Disabilities “Interactive Conference” that provides Networking for Providers & Professionals in Kansas Expand Interprofessional Team-Based Care into all disciplines that support Seniors and Disabilities Provide Public opportunity for eduction, support & contact with Providers both days of Conference Provide Professionals & Providers direct access to Public through Exhibit Booths Venue that provides Sponsorship, Exhibitor, Advertiser & Door Prize Opportunities for Professionals/Providers

OBJECTIVES:

Achieve Balance and Sustainability Through Care Delivery Models Enabled by These Requirements 1. Team-Based, Relationship Centered Care Delivery Solutions 2. Social Medical Predictive Models 3. Social Health Promotion 4. Resilient and Collaborative Care Planning 5. Care Migration to Life Geography 6. Enabling Technology, Communications, Learning, and Behavioral Change

WHAT IS AN INTERACTIVE CONFERENCE? • • • •

Major Presentations & Breakout Sessions that encourage participation & interaction Venue that defines similarities & differences in health care delivery models in urban & rural communities Compare existing models in Kansas with successful models developed around U.S. Collectively, define challenges, begin to create viable solutions that are sustainable & effective

“QUESTION BOX” FOR CONFERENCE ATTENDEES: • The Conference wants to provide answers to Attendees’ questions concerning any Presentation or subject • We will have a “Question Box” for written questions at the Registration Desk outside the Sunflower Room • We will also be accepting questions on our website; all questions will be answered after Conference on our website • Questions from Wednesday, September 4, 2013, will be used in the Opening Session on Thursday, September 5, 2013

REGISTRATION FOR ATTENDEES: • • •

Professionals, Providers, Support Teams & Volunteers can Register for Conference under “REGISTRATION” Tab Seniors and Students have reduced Registration Fees, also Register under “REGISTRATION” Tab STUDENT Special: Can attend any Breakout Session, NO Major Presentations or meals, for FREE ADMISSION

SPONSORS, EXHIBITORS, ADVERTISERS & DOOR PRIZE DONORS: • • • •

Opportunities for Professionals and Providers to be a Sponsor, Exhibitor, Advertiser & Door Prize Donor Most Sponsorship Opportunities include complimentary Exhibit Booth and Registrations Exhibitors have reduced rate if Registered and paid by July 17, 2013 Exhibitor Booth includes Two Complimentary Registrations, All Presentations, All Meals & CEU Credits

PROGRAM: • • • •

Wednesday, September 4, 2013: 5—Full Presentations; 20—Breakout Sessions Thursday, September 5, 2013: 4—Full Presentations; 18—Breakout Sessions All Conference Breaks will be held in the Exhibit Booth Area to bring Attendees to Providers Both Days: Exhibition Area with 80 Exhibitors

CEU CREDITS: Provided for most disciplines Registered at Conference CONFERENCE PRESENTATION TRACKS: • Track 1: Professionals, Providers, Support Teams & Volunteers • Track 2: Track 1 and the Public

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


General Information/Housekeeping Reminders General Information/Housekeeping Reminders

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Conference Sponsors Conference Sponsors

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Conference Opening & Door Prize Donors Conference Opening & Door Prize Donors

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Wednesday Presentations Wednesday, September 4, 2013 TIME

DESCRIPTION

LOCATION

08:00-09:00 Opening Session Exhibition Hall

TOPIC

PRESENTATION TITLE

Interprofessional Education & Practice

It’s All About the Patient: What is Interprofessional Education and Practice?

09:00-09:30 Break & Exhibits Sunflower Room 09:30-10:30 Keynote Speaker Exhibition Hall Change in Health Care “It Is Time for Hope in Health Care!” 10:30-10:45 Break & Exhibits Sunflower Room 10:45-11:45 Concurrent Session 1-A Emerald I & II Collaboration in Health Care “Social Technologies that Enhance Health Through Human Connection” Concurrent Session 1-B Emerald III Interprofessional Education “Educational Models of Interprofessional Practice at the & Practice at an Academic University of Kansas Medical Center” Medical Center

Concurrent Session 1-C Emerald IV & V Coordinated Care “Community Based Coordinated Care” Concurrent Session 1-D Shawnee A The New ADRCs “AAA’s and Aging Disability Resource Centers (ADRCs)” Concurrent Session 1-E Pioneer Room Alzheimer’s “The Impact of Care Coordination on the Neuropsychiatric Challenges of Alzheimer’s Disease” Concurrent Session 1-F Wheat Room Long-Term Care Strategies “Changing Lives Through Sustainable Intergenerational Strategies” Concurrent Session 1-G Bison Room Oral Health “What Every Older Adult Needs to Know About Oral Health” Concurrent Session 1-H River Room Resident’s Rights “Making a Difference...Speaking Up!” Concurrent Session 1-J Homestead Room Medication Management “Medication Therapy Management and the Aging”

Concurrent Session 1-K Shawnee B&C Tinnitus Tinnitus: The Truth and Nothing but the Truth 11:45-1:15 Luncheon Speakers Exhibition Hall Team-Based Examples “Team-Based Examples for Improving Healthcare Delivery in Kansas and the U.S.” (Panel Discussion Facilitated by Bob Faught, all Panel Members will be giving presentations in the afternoon Breakout Sessions) 1:15-1:30 Break & Exhibits Sunflower Room 1:30-2:30 Major Presentation Exhibition Hall Aging in Place Initiative “The Aging Challenge: Mobilizing our Community Lessons Learned in KC4 Aging in Community” 2:30-2:50 Break & Exhibits Sunflower Room 2:50-3:50 Concurrent Session 2-A Emerald I & II Medical Home Model “Facility-Based Medical Homes—A Team Model” Concurrent Session 2-B Emerald III PACE Programs “Overview of Two PACE Programs in Kansas” Concurrent Session 2-C Emerald IV & V Community Collaboration “Incorporating Wishes into Goals of Care: Kansas–Missouri TPOPP Coalition” Concurrent Session 2-D Shawnee A KanCare Review “Review of KanCare After Eight Months Live”

Concurrent Session 2-E PIoneer Room Medicare/SHICK “Presentation Title Pending” Concurrent Session 2-F Wheat Room Kansas Health Home “Health Homes in KanCare” Concurrent Session 2-G Bison Room Geriatric Medicine “Negotiating Goals of Care” Concurrent Session 2-H River Room Physical Therapy “Interdisciplinary Care for Low Back Pain—Does It Exist? Concurrent Session 2-J Homestead Room Care Transitions Program “Community-Based Teams Are Where It’s At” Concurrent Session 2-K Shawnee B&C Green House Model “Green House Homes (for People)” 4:00-5:00 Closing Session Exhibition Hall Rural Kansas Health Care “Don’t Stick Your Head in the Sand! Keep Local Senior Services in Rural Communities”

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Wednesday Presentations Wednesday, 2013 Kansas September Conference 4, 2013 on(Continued) Aging TRACK PRESENTER(S)

ORGANIZATION

POSITION

LOCATION

TR1

Shelley Bhattacharya, DO, MPH, FAAFP Jana Zaudke, MD, MA Stephen Jernigan, PT, PhD

Dept. of Family Medicine, KUMC Family Medicine Inpatient Service, KUMC Dept. of Physical Therapy and Rehab, KUMC

Associate Professor Director Assistant Professor

Kansas City, KS Kansas City, KS Kansas City, KS

TR1

David Moen, MD

Bluestone Solutions, Inc.

President

Stillwater, MN

TR1 TR1 TR1 TR2 TR2

David Moen, MD Mary Scott, RN, CCM, MS Shelley Bhattacharya, DO, MPH, FAAFP Jana Zaudke, MD, MA Stephen Jernigan, PT, PhD LaVerne Manos, DNP, RN-BC Jim Kleoppel, MS, PharmD Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN Janis DeBoer Michelle Niedens, LSCSW

Bluestone Solutions, Inc. President Via Christi Health, Inc., Business Development Program Manager Dept. of Family Medicine, KUMC Associate Professor Family Medicine Inpatient Service, KUMC Director Dept. of Physical Therapy and Rehab, KUMC Assistant Professor KU School of Nursing Grad. Informatics Dir. KU School of Pharmacy Faculty Bluestone Physician Services Vice President Kansas Area Agencies on Aging Association (K4A) Executive Director Alzheimer’s Association Dir. of Education

Stillwater, MN Wichita, KS Kansas City, KS Kansas City, KS Kansas City, KS Kansas City, KS Kansas City, KS Stillwater, MN Topeka, KS Prairie Village, KS

TR1

Monte Coffman

Windsor Place, LLC

Coffeyville, KS

TR1 TR2 TR1 TR1 TR1

Marcia Manter Barbara Hickert Megan Hedden, PharmD Roxane Took, PharmD Kendra Turner-Jones, PharmD Belinda Gonzales, HIS Karren Weichert Justin Loewen Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN Tom Williams, MS Becky Ross, MS

Oral Health Kansas Comm. Dev. Specialist Kansas State Long-Term Care Ombudsman State Ombudsman Balls Food Stores Clinical Pharmacist Balls Food Stores Clinical Pharmacist Balls Food Stores Clinical Pharmacist NuSound Hearing Center Owner & HIS Midland Care Connection, Inc. President & CEO Via Christi Health Inc., PACE Program Bluestone Physician Services Vice President Asbury Park CEO/Administrator Div. Health Care Finance, KDHE Medicaid Initiatives

Topeka, KS Topeka, KS Gladstone, MO Gladstone, MO Overland Park,KS Topeka, KS Topeka, KS Wichita, KS Stillwater, MN Newton, KS Topeka, KS

TR1

John Carney, MEd

Center for Practical Bioethics

Kansas CIty, MO

TR1 TR1 TR1

David Moen, MD Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN Karren Weichert Justin Loewen John Carney, MEd

Bluestone Solutions, Inc. President Bluestone Physician Services Vice President Midland Care Connections, Inc. President & CEO Via Christi Health Inc., PACE Program Center for Practical Bioethics President & CEO

TR2 TR2 TR1 TR1 TR2 TR1 TR! TR1

KDHE Kim Brown, CPM Kelly Thames Stephanie Wilson Christine Jones Pamela Brown Becky Ross, MS Melissa Gaines, MD Biagio Mazza, PT, DPT, MPT, OCS, COMT Sarah Irsik-Good, MHA Tom Williams, MS Willie Novotny

Kansas Dept. of Health and Environment Kansas Dept. for Aging and Disability Services Amerigroup Sunflower State Health Plan UnitedHealthcare Community Plan–Kansas Kansas Dept. for Aging & Disability Services KDHE, Div. Health Care Finance KU School of Medicine—Wichita Elite PT Kansas Foundation for Medical Care Asbury Park New Paradigm Solutions, Inc.

Executive Director

President & CEO

Stillwater, MN Stillwater, MN Topeka, KS Wichita, KS Kansas City, MO

Director, Managed Care Topeka, KS Vice President Marketing Overland Park, KS Manager, Comm. Eng. Lenexa, KS Director of Network Prog. Wichita, KS SHICK Education Topeka, KS Medicaid Initiatives Topeka, KS Associate Professor Wichita, KS Owner Kansas City, MO Director Quality Improv. Topeka, KS CEO/Administrator Newton, KS President Manhattan, KS

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Thursday Presentations Thursday, September 5, 2013 TIME

DESCRIPTION

LOCATION

TOPIC

PRESENTATION TITLE

08:00-09:00

Opening Session

Exhibition Hall

Questions and Answers

“Reprise of Day One: Where Do We Go from Here?”

09:00-09:30 Break & Exhibits Sunflower Room 09:30-10:30 General Session Exhibition Hall Patient’s Responsibility “What is a Patient’s Responsibility to Help Improve the Quality and Costs of Health Care Delivery” 10:30-10:45 Break & Exhibits Sunflower Room 10:45-11:45 Concurrent Session 3-A Emerald I & II ROOM NOT AVAILABLE Concurrent Session 3-B Emerald III Case Management “Case Management: The Catalyst for Collaborative Practice” Concurrent Session 3-C Emerald IV & V Four Stages in Aging “Creating a Context for Well-Being: Addressing the Four Issues of Aging” Concurrent Session 3-D Shawnee A Hearing Loss in Aging “I Can Hear You, But I Can’t Understand a Word You Are Saying” Concurrent Session 3-E Pioneer Room Vision for Aging “What You Need to Know About Your Aging Eyes” Concurrent Session 3-F Wheat Room Diabetes in Aging “Living with Diabetes” Concurrent Session 3-G Bison Room Recovery/Chiropractor “Title Pending” Concurrent Session 3-H River Room Music Therapy and Dementia “Music Therapy to Enhance Life Quality in Persons with Dementia” Concurrent Session 3-J Homestead Room Balance and Aging “My World is Spinning”: A Closer Look at Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo (BPPV) Concurrent Session 3-K Shawnee B&C Homecare in Kansas “Homecare in the Heartland: Understanding the Key Elements Differentiating Home Service Providers in Kansas 11:45-1:15 Luncheon Speakers Exhibition Hall Kansas Health Information “Title Pending” Exchange 1:15-1:45 Break & Exhibits Sunflower Room 1:45-2:45 Concurrent Session 4-A Emerald I & II ROOM NOT AVAILABLE Concurrent Session 4-B Emerald III KanCare Solutions “Reviewing KanCare Feedback for What Is Going Well & Opportunities for Improvement”

Concurrent Session 4-C Emerald IV & V

Hiring Best People in “Hiring Strategies that Work: Hiring Principles that Improve Health Care Industry Your Client’s Well-Being”

Concurrent Session 4-D Shawnee A Culture Change in Aging “Culture Change in Aging is the Engine of Hope for a Services Better Tomorrow” Concurrent Session 4-E PIoneer Room Person-Centered Care “Finding Emilou: A Person-Centered Care Case Study in Lessons with Music Concert” Concurrent Session 4-F Wheat Room Healthcare Transformation “The Origin, Framework & Future of Healthcare Transformation” Concurrent Session 4-G Bison Room Vision Loss & Aging “Lighting the Path Through Vision Loss for Seniors” Concurrent Session 4-H River Room Exercise Program “Exercise Dose Responsibility in the Elderly: Influence on Recommendations Chronic Health, Functional Capacity & Walking for Elderly Velocity” Concurrent Session 4-J Homestead Room Resident Elopement “Resident Elopement Policy: What’s Missing?” Concurrent Session 4-K Shawnee B&C Engaging Kansas’ Patients in “Title Pending” Health Information 3:00-3:30 Closing Session Exhibition Hall Closing Remarks “Closing Comments from the Secretary of KDADS” 3:30-3:45 Conference Summary Exhibition Hall Conference Summary “Going Forward to Continue Improving Health Care Delivery for Aging and Disabilities” 3:45-4:00 Musical Closing Exhibition Hall Music Therapy Closing “Closing the Conference on a High Note”

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Thursday Presentations Thursday, 2013 Kansas September Conference 5, 2013on (Continued) Aging TRACK PRESENTER(S)

ORGANIZATION

POSITION

LOCATION

TR1

David Moen, MD Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN Karren Weichert Jana Zaudke, MD, MA Willie Novotny

Bluestone Solutions, Inc. Bluestone Physician Services Midland Care Connection, Inc. Family Medicine Inpatient Service, KUMC New Paradigm Solutions, Inc.

President Vice President President & CEO Director President

Stillwater, MN Stillwater, MN Topeka, KS Kansas City, KS Manhattan, KS

TR1

Bob Faught

Senior Support Initiatives, Inc.

President

Topeka, KS

TR1 TR1 TR1

Susan Rogers, RN-BC, MSN, CCM Timothy M. Johansson, Sr., MA Casey G. Lankow, MA Mark N. Johansson, PhD Raymond Hull, PhD, FASHA, FAAA

RPG (Rogers Professional Guidnace, LLC) CareProfiler CareProfiler The Friendship Home Community College of Health Professions, Wichita State U.

Owner/President Owner/Senior Partner Senior Partner Owner/Consultant Professor

Overland Park, KS Roseville, MN Roseville, MN Roseville, MN Wichita, KS

TR2 TR1 TR1 TR2

Kendall Krug, OD L. Kurt Midyett, MD Daniel Haug, DC Alicia Clair, PhD

Kendall Krug, OD PA St. Luke’s Health System Spinal Relief Center of Kansas, LLC University of Kansas Music Education

Owner Medical Practice Staff Doctor Professor

Hays, KS Overland Park, KS Topeka.KS Lawrence, KS

TR1

Burt DeWeese, PT, MCMT

Rebound Physical Therapy

Clinical Director

Topeka, KS

TR1

Ed Schulte, PhD

Caregivers, Inc.

Exec. Director/President Topeka, KS

TR1

Laura McCrary, EdD Mike Dittemore, RN, MBA

Kansas Health Information Network Lewis and Clark Information Exchange

Executive Director Executive Director

TR1 TR1 TR1

KDHE Kim Brown, CPM Kelly Thames Stephanie Wilson Christine Jones Timothy M. Johansson, Sr., MA Casey G. Lankow, MA Mark N. Johansson, PhD K.J. Langlais, LACHA

Kansas Dept. of Health and Environment Kansas Dept. for Aging and Disability Services Amerigroup Sunflower State Health Plan UnitedHealthcare Community Plan–Kansas CareProfiler CareProfiler The Friendship Home Community Evergreen Living Innovations (ELI)

Director, Managed Care Topeka, KS Vice President, Marketing Overland Park, KS Manager, Comm. Eng. Lexexa, KS Director of Network Prog. Wichita, KS Owner/Senior Partner Roseville, MN Senior Partner Roseville, MN Owner/Consultant Roseville, MN CEO Olathe, KS

TR2

Kareen King, RTD

The Golden Experience

Owner

Osage City, KS

TR1

Steve Shields

Action Pact Development, LLC

President & CEO

Manhattan, KS

TR1 TR2

Chris Owens Prairie Independent Living Resource Center Deone Wilson Resource Center for Independent Living Greg Kandt, EdD, ASCM, RCEP, CES, CSCS Ft. Hays State, Dept. of Health & Human Perf.

Executive Director Executive Director Associate Professor

Hutchinson, KS Osage City, KS Hays, KS

TR1 TR1

Dave Meek, MA, BSN, BEd, RN, CEN, CEM National Institute of Elopement Prevention & Res. Founder Laura McCrary, EdD Kansas Health Information Network Executive Director

Topeka, KS Topeka, KS

TR1 TR1

Shawn Sullivan Bob Faught

Kansas Dept. for Aging & Disability Services Senior Support Initiatives, Inc.

Secretary President

Topeka, KS Topeka, KS

TR1

Kareen King, RDT

The Golden Experience

Owner

Osage City, KS

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

Topeka, KS Kansas City, MO

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

8:00-9:00 AM

Opening Session

Exhibition Hall

Opening Session—Wednesday

“It’s All About the Patient: What Is Interprofessional Education and Practice?” Panel Presentation by:

Interprofessional Team-Based Educators from the University of Kansas Medical Center (KUMC) Kansas City, Kansas Overview: This introductory session will give Conference participants a framework for understanding Interprofessional Education and Interprofessional Practice. Related concepts and foundational documents will be discussed. Participants will better understand the significant shift that is taking place in how our future healthcare professionals are being educated and the motivations behind these changes. In addition, the stage will be set for conference proceedings related to interprofessional collaborative practice or team-based, patient-centered care.

Objectives: Participants that attend this session will be able to: 1. Define key terms related to interprofessional education and practice. 2. Describe documents foundational to interprofessional education and practice. 3. Describe the relationship between interprofessional education and team-based collaborative practice. 4. Summarize core competencies associated with interprofessional collaborative practice. 5. Explain the shift towards interprofessional education for future healthcare professionals. 6. Identify factors influencing this shift towards interprofessional education.

Presenters: Shelley Bhattacharya, DO, MPH, FAAFP Jana Zaudke, MD, MA Steve Jernigan, PT, PhD

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

8:00-9:00 AM

Opening Session

Exhibition Hall

Opening Session—Wednesday (Continued) Shelley Bhattacharya, DO, MPH, FAAFP

Dr. Bhattacharya is a geriatrician at the University of Kansas Medical Center (KUMC). She is an associate professor with the Department of Family Medicine. Since arrival to KUMC in 2005, she has been heavily involved in the teaching of medical students, family medicine residents and geriatric fellows. Her responsibilities include being the Year 1 and 2 Curriculum Director in Geriatrics for the medical students and Director of Geriatric Education for the family medicine residency. In September of 2010, she received a five year Geriatric Academic Career Award (GACA) funded by the Health Resources Services Administration (HRSA), to teach a four year interprofessional curriculum in geriatrics to 135 family medicine residents and physical therapy, nurse practitioner, social work and pharmacy students annually. It has garnered national and international interest to help facilitate interprofessional education and communication to improve patient care.

Jana Zaudke, MD, MA Jana Zaudke is a family physician and medical educator at the University of Kansas Medical Center. She came to medicine as a second career, and brings with her a background in the communication arts. Currently, she sees patients with interprofessional teams of students at the point of care in the Interprofessional Teaching Clinic. Her aim is to expose nursing, medicine, and pharmacy students to collaboration before graduation. This spring, she welcomed University of Kansas School of Law students to participate alongside their clinical colleagues. In addition to her work in the outpatient context, she has also been actively involved in supporting IPE activities in the hospital as the Medical Director of the Family Medicine Inpatient Service. Family Medicine residents and physicians now ‘huddle’ daily with case management, nursing, physical therapy, pharmacy and law to discuss patient care and discharge planning. She intends to continue to develop innovative IPE-related activities in the outpatient and inpatient settings, all the while developing a workforce well-equipped to change healthcare delivery.

Steve Jernigan, PT, PhD Dr. Jernigan received his MS in Physical Therapy and his PhD in Rehabilitation Science from the University of Kansas Medical Center. Dr. Jernigan is currently a clinical Assistant Professor in the Department of Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Science at the University of Kansas Medical Center. Dr. Jernigan’s primary teaching responsibilities in the Doctor of Physical Therapy program include introductory, musculoskeletal, and health promotion courses, and a recent addition, Interprofessional Education in Physical Therapy. He has been heavily involved, on behalf of the School of Health Professions, with the interprofessional education efforts at the University of Kansas Medical Center while serving on the Core Planning Team and the Curriculum Committee of the Center for Interprofessional Education and Simulation, to strategically plan and establish core competencies for interprofessional education across the Schools of Medicine, Nursing, and Health Professions. He is also the faculty mentor for physical therapy students that participate in the University of Kansas Hospital Family Medicine Interprofessional Training Clinic, a facilitator for the interprofessional Geriatric Champions Program, and the Allied Health Professionals Coordinator for a hospital-based interprofessional collaborative practice grant.

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Keynote Presentation

9:30-10:30 AM

Exhibition Hall

Keynote Presentation

“It Is Time for Hope in Health Care!”

David W. Moen, MD President, Bluestone Solutions, Inc., Stillwater, MN You have probably heard the phrase he will probably have to hit “rock bottom” before he recognizes he can no longer drink and do drugs. Often, hitting rock bottom or a life extreme is what it takes in order for us to face into and recognize the consequences of behaviors that are hurting us more than helping us. When it comes to health care there is evidence that we are headed to rock bottom. We currently rank 44th in life expectancy and 49th in infant mortality and spend twice or more on our health care than all the countries ahead of us on the list. Medicare spending is the fastest growing component of entitlement spending and its current rate fueled by more of us retiring and increasing spending per enrollee will bankrupt our children’s future. According to the Council of Economic Advisors we have reached a tipping point where increases in health care spending are actually lowering our capacity to grow our economy. Fortunately, more Americans have been affected by and have awakened to the challenge. We don’t have the best health care system in the world. It is uncomfortable for most of us to admit that about anything we think of as American. However, it is the first step we must take to begin the system transformation our next generation so desperately needs us to take on. As humans we are empowered and engaged when we state our truth out loud and when we hear ourselves in the words and feelings of others. Many are disenfranchised and overwhelmed working in and being served by our complex and at critical times very disconnected, inhumane health care system. Twice as many Americans over age 45 describe themselves as lonely today compared to just 10 years ago! 40% of all physicians would retire today if they could; in all age groups! To promote engagement and hope it is critical that we see where the shift to sustainable health care models is occurring so we can embrace and support the changes we need to make to improve our own health and the system needed to improve all our health. In truth the change is less scary than many think and in fact returns us to some very fundamental, human requirements of health and healing; self-awareness, trust, empathy, and human relationship.

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Keynote Presentation

9:30-10:30 AM

Exhibition Hall

Keynote Presentation (Continued) The learning objectives of this talk include: 1. Understand basic economics of our current health care system 2. Understand the forces impacting our current system using a social technical model 3. Identify the imbalance in today’s system that provides us with the urgency and energy to change 4. Share the emerging requirements of care delivery models that support sustainable health and wellness among patients and health care workers: a. Team-based, relationship-centered care delivery models b. Social/medical predictive models c. Social health promotion d. Care migrating to the geography of people’s lives e. Resilient and responsive care planning for those at risk f. Enabling social technologies that facilitate communication, learning, and behavior change

David W. Moen, MD David Moen, MD is President of Bluestone Solutions which is a health care strategy and physician leadership consultancy based in Stillwater, MN. Dr. Moen worked within the Fairview Health System in Minneapolis for 25 years as an emergency physician and physician leader. Over the last 4 years he led development of the Fairview Health Network (FHN) as President and CEO of Fairview Physician Associates and led care model innovation as Executive Medical Director of Innovation. In both roles he engaged clinicians in creating better care models and aligned financial incentives to achieve the triple aim. In 2011, FHN achieved over $10 million in savings in commercial insurance contracts. During his tenure leading FHN Fairview was selected as one of 32 Pioneer ACO’s by Medicare. Dr. Moen also helped develop the Fairview Physician Leadership Academy and served on its faculty for 5 years. Over 200 physicians from all disciplines and from community and academic practice models participated in a year-long training curriculum during his tenure as a faculty member. Dr. Moen has been a featured speaker in several venues nationally. He has written for and his work has been written about in several local and national publications. Leadership roles include board positions within the Fairview Health System, physician organizations including Minnesota Chapter of the American College of Emergency Physicians, and community organizations including the Center for Spirituality and Healing at the University of Minnesota.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions One

10:45-11:45 AM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 1-A

Emerald I & II David W. Moen, MD—Bluestone Vista, Stillwell, MN Mary Scott, RN, CCM, MS—Via Christi Health, Wichita, KS “Social Technologies that Enhance Health Through Human Connection”

Track 1

SUMMARY: Using specific “use cases,” this Session will convey how technology plays a key role in delivering care in a more efficient, yet effective way while providing improved patient outcomes at a lower cost. The teambased approach (or collaboration) exists on two fronts: 1) Between two health systems; and 2) front-line provider/operation staff from different organizations collaborating with each other. It led to the development and refinement of care models that impact patients and providers. Patient experience improved outcomes (reduced hospitalizations, ED visits, etc.) And access. Providers had improved efficiencies, yet were effective.

• • •

OBJECTIVES: Understand how collaboration accelerates innovation and new care model development Understand how technology can improve patient outcomes Identify barriers and challenges providers face in patient communication and use of technology

Emerald III Track 1 Breakout Session 1-B 1 Shelley Bhattacharya, CO, MPH, FAAFP—KUMC, Kansas City, KS 2 Jana Zaudke, MD, MA—KUMC, Kansas City, KS 3 Steve Jernigan, PT, PhD—KUMC, Kansas City, KS 4 LaVerne Manos, DNP, RN-BC—KUMC, Kansas City KS Jim Kleoppel, MS, PharmD—KUMC, Kansas City, KS (No Picture) “Educational Models of Interprofessional Practice at the Kansas Univeristy Medical Center” 1

2

3

4

This breakout session will highlight three examples of interprofessional education and practice currently underway at the University of Kansas Medical Center and Kansas University Hospital. These examples include the Geriatrics Champions Program associated with Geriatrics, the Interprofessional Teaching Clinic associated with Family Medicine, and the Interprofessional Collaborative Acute Care Practice grant associated with Pediatrics. SUMMARY:

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions One

10:45-11:45 AM

Conference Rooms Listed

Emerald IV & V Track 1 Breakout Session 1-C Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN—Bluestone Physician Services, Stillwell, MN “Community Based Coordinated Care” SUMMARY: This Session will build on lessons learned from Bluestone’s experience in community based care coordination for high risk and dual eligible seniors Bluestone’s “Care Coordination Plus” model includes physician leadership and support, patient engagement techniques and care plan optimization to improve quality and control costs. LEARNING OBJECTIVES: • The participant will understand the importance of the hierarchy of care coordination assessment and service delivery • The participant will learn key factors in care coordination interdisciplinary teams • The participant will learn strategies for addressing transitions and advance directive discussions

Shawnee A Track 2 Breakout Session 1-D Janis DeBoer—Kansas Area Agencies on Aging Associations (K4A) “AAAs and Aging and Disability Resources Center (ADRCs)” SUMMARY: Join Janis for an informative PowerPoint presentation on the 11 new Aging and Disability Resource Centers right here in Kansas. She will cover the changes that have been made to the Area Agencies on Aging (AAAs) as well as introduce and explain the new ADRC’s role as it is linked to KanCare. The primary role of the ADRCs is to provide information and referral, conduct options counseling sessions, and complete functional assessments.

Track 2

Breakout Session 1-E

Pioneer Room Michelle Niedens, LSCSW—Alzheimer’s Association, Heart of America Chapter “The Impact of Care Coordination on the Neuropsychiatric Challenges of Alzheimer’s Disease”

SUMMARY: While science has yet to cure Alzheimer’s disease, mitigating many of the behavioral and affective complications are possible and makes a significant difference in the quality of life for those with the disease and their families. This session discusses common behavioral and affective challenges, assessment components and the importance of multi disciplinary approach.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions One

10:45-11:45 AM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 1-F

Wheat Room Monte Coffman—Windsor Place, LLC, Coffeyville, KS “Changing Lives Through Sustainable Intergenerational Strategies”

Track 1

SUMMARY: Thoughtfully-designed intergenerational initiatives offer purpose and engagement for Elders, while providing encouragement and empowerment for youth. An example of an ongoing intergenerational programming is Age to Age, a public kindergarten classroom at Windsor Place, a nursing home in Coffeyville, KS.  Their experience reveals enhanced employee satisfaction, enriched relationships between all stakeholders, improved quality of life for Elders, and a more authentic sense of home. It affirms the power of close and continuing contact, as the key to true companionship.

Track 1

Breakout Session 1-G

Bison Room

Marcia Manter, MA—Oral Health Kansas, Topeka, KS “Smiles for a Lifetime: Keeping Your Healthy Smile is No Secret”

SUMMARY: What a surprise! In our lifetime, dentures may go the way of the buggy whip.  We older adults are keeping our teeth throughout our life, thanks to fluoridated water, toothpaste, mouthwash and healthy eating.  At the same time, as we age, our teeth, gums and mouth face new risks.  This presentation will provide you with the tips and tricks you can use every day to keep your healthy smile. OBJECTIVES: • Learning to avoid the risk of tooth and root decay • Healthy steps to reducing dry mouth • Keeping gums healthy and saving teeth • Oral cancer screening is quick, painless and easy

River Room Track 2 Breakout Session 1-H Barbara Hickert—Kansas Long-Term Care Ombudsman, Topeka, KS “Making a Difference...Speaking Up” SUMMARY: Session will provide an overview of Resident Rights for Adult Care Home Residents. Participates will become familiar with resident Rights, and recognize the importance of empowering Residents rather than creating dependency. The session will also look at retaliation and the fear of retaliation in creating dependency in long term care residents.

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions One

2 3

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 1-J

Homestead Room Megan Hedden, PharmD—Balls Food Stores, Gladstone, MO Roxane Took, PharmD—Balls Food Stores, Gladstone, MO Kendra Turner-Jones, PharmD—Balls Food Stores, Overland Park, KS “Medication Therapy Management and the Aging”

Track 1 1

10:45-11:45 AM

1

2

3

SUMMARY: The U.S. population is aging and healthcare expenditures continue to rise. The Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality released a publication on chronic disease that claimed rates of hospital readmissions and annual costs per person are dependent on the number of chronic conditions a patient has.  They also stated that focusing on patients with multiple chronic conditions could reduce overall healthcare costs.  Medication Therapy Management (MTM) represents a new pharmaceutical care program that targets patients with multiple chronic conditions, encouraging patients or their caregivers to become actively involved in managing their medicines.  The community pharmacy profession has succeeded in advancing patient care from a brief window consultation to 30-60 minute MTM appointments scheduled with a pharmacist.  This presentation will review basic principles of MTM in the community pharmacy setting, including patient eligibility for this service, pharmacy reimbursement and billing procedures, and the future of MTM with the implementation of the Affordable Care Act.  

Track 1

Breakout Session 1-K

Shawnee B&C Belinda Gonzales, HIS—NuSound Hearing Center, Topeka, KS “Tinnitus: The Truth and Nothing But the Truth” SUMMARY: Tinnitus is commonly described as a ringing in the ears but can often sound like crickets, locusts, hissing, buzzing and many others. Tinnitus can be heard constantly or intermittently and may be in one or both ears. It may be soft or loud and may present itself in different pitches. If you hear noises in your ears, you are in good company. In the United States, roughly 10 percent of the adult population experience tinnitus. This is not a disease. Tinnitus is typically a symptom of some type of auditory system problem and is quite often the first indicator of hearing loss. It can also be caused by a number of other health conditions including diseases of the heart, brain tumors, ear or sinus infections, and more. Many drugs are also known to cause tinnitus. Tinnitus: The Truth and Nothing but the Truth will give you an overall view of what tinnitus is and how it can often be managed. This is a fun, informative seminar that allows for questions, as well as, get hands on with of some different sound devices.

OBJECTIVES: • Basics of hearing and hearing loss • Who experiences tinnitus • The impact of tinnitus

• What is tinnitus • Causes of tinnitus • Tinnitus treatment options

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Luncheon Session

11:45 AM–1:15 PM

Exhibition Hall

Luncheon Session—Wednesday

“Team-Based Examples for Improving Health Care Delivery in Kansas and the U.S” Panel Presentation by:

Midland Care Connection, Inc., Topeka, KS Via Christi Health, Wichita, KS Kansas Foundation for Medical Care, Topeka, KS Bluestone Physician Services, Stillwater, MN Asbury Park, Newton, KS Kansas Health Home in KDHE, Topeka, KS Summary: What organizations, both in Kansas and around the U.S., reflect team-based delivery care models that can give us insights on how we can improve and expand our current business models? This Session will bring together five organizations that have developed successful team-based models. They vary from programs that have no brick and mortar, but create strong networks of teams that are interconnected to work in harmony for the best patient-centered care to remain home as long as possible One is on the Green House, a brick and mortar model, that focuses on providing an environment of comfort, growth, and security. There are others that provide a combination of both services within the home and those that bring short-term support through rehabilitation, when necessary, through valuable brick and mortar solutions. They provide strengthening and support, building independence to return home. The one thing they all have in common is working team-based care with all professionals and providers. PLEASE NOTE: All of these organizations will have Breakout Sessions in the Wednesday afternoon schedule!

Presenters & Programs: Karren Weichert, Midland Care Connection, Inc.—PACE Program Justin Loewen, Via Christi Health—PACE Program Sarah Irsik-Good, MHA, KFMC—Care Transitions Program Sarah Keenan, RN, Bluestone Physician Services—Patient-Centered Medical Home Tom Williams, MS, Asbury Park—Green House & Home Care Becky Ross, KDHE—Kansas Health Home Program

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Luncheon Session (Continued)

11:45 AM–1:15 PM

Exhibition Hall

Luncheon Session—Wednesday (Continued) Karren Weichert—Midland Care Connection, Inc. Karren Weichert is President and CEO of Midland Care Connection, Inc., a specialized health care provider; focusing on care to the elderly and those with chronic or terminal diseases, endeavoring to support patients and families in their homes to avoid or delay institutionalization. During Karren’s leadership and management over the past two decades, Midland Care has grown from a very small volunteer hospice program to one of the leading community based providers of a home focused continuum of services. Through Karren’s vision, Midland Care opened the first hospice inpatient unit, the first hospice adult day care facility, and the first hospice sponsored PACE program in Kansas.

Justin Loewen—Via Christi Health

Sarah Irsik-Good, MHA—Kansas Foundation for Medical Care

Sarah Irsik-Good, MHA, is the Director of Quality Improvement at the Kansas Foundation for Medical Care, in Topeka, Kansas. Sarah is responsible for overseeing Medicare Quality Improvement contract activities. She has more than 15 years of experience in healthcare, including acute care (PPS & CAH), mental health, long-term care, assisted living, physician office, home health and skilled nursing care. Most recently, she was the Risk and Quality Manager, Education Coordinator and Corporate Compliance Officer for Kearny County Hospital in Lakin, Kansas. Sarah earned her Bachelor of Science in Legal Studies with an emphasis in Health Care Operations from Kaplan University and a Master of Health Administration from Ohio University.

Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN—Bluestone Physicans Services

Sarah has worked with seniors in the health care industry for over 20 years. She began her career as a Registered Nurse in nursing facilities, and then moved on to become a Director of Nursing. Sarah continued her work with seniors in the Medicare care coordination industry, becoming one of the first Care Coordinators for the dual eligible population. Sarah advanced from working in direct care coordination for seniors to holding leadership roles with a large Minnesota health plan where she had the opportunity to develop and implement clinical programs that served over 10,000 seniors and people with disabilities. Sarah has been with Bluestone since January 2011 and works with both the Primary Care and Care Coordination programs as Vice President. She has designed, implemented, and provided oversight for programs that serve a broad range of people with the ultimate goal of improving quality of care for all those whom Bluestone serves.

Tom Williams, MS—Asbury Park

Tom Williams, CEO at Asbury Park, has been involved in leadership and management of long term care programs since 1981, working with retirement communities in Florida, Missouri, Oklahoma and Kansas and licensed as a Nursing home Administrator throughout that time in all of the States. The opportunity to develop Green Houses® in Kansas enticed him to return to his home state in January 2005 as the CEO of Asbury Park Retirement Community in Newton. He has his Master’s degree from Webster University in St.Louis, MO, and received his Bachelor of Science degree from Wichita State University in Wichita, KS. Tom has also served as an adjunct faculty member with the University of Phoenix and Wichita State University teaching long-term care and business related curriculum.

Becky Ross—Kansas Department of Health and Environment

Becky earned BS and MS degrees in psychology from Baker University and Fort Hays State University, where she also taught psychology. She has worked as a psychologist and Qualified Mental Retardation Professional at two State hospitals. She wrote and managed the Kansas home and community-based services (HCBS) Medicaid waiver for persons with intellectual or other developmental disabilities. She held a number of positions in the Department of Social and Rehabilitation Services Developmental Disabilities and Medicaid programs, including Acting Medicaid Director. She served as Acting Director of Data Policy and Evaluation, Senior Manager of Policy Analysis and Deputy Policy Director in the Kansas Health Policy Authority before it was merged with the KDHE. She is currently the Medicaid Initiatives Coordinator in the Division of Health Care Finance/KDHE. In that position, she is the project manager for the KanCare health homes initiative.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

1:30–2:30 PM

Major Presentation

Exhibition Hall

Major Presentation—Wednesday

“The Aging Challenge: Mobilizing our Community Lessons Learned in KC4 Aging in Community”

John Carney, MEd

President/CEO—Center for Practical Bioethics, Kansas City, MO Summary

This presentation will cover an historical summary and insightful review of the first five years of the Regional “Aging in Place” initiative established in the greater Kansas City region. Objectives: • Identify Social Infrastructure Needs • Analyze Leading Change: Bottom Up and Top Down • Examine Structure/ Principles • Recognize Data/ Information/ Knowledge • Compare Benefits/ Burden • Summarize Value of Collaboration

John Carney, MEd

John G. Carney, MEd, was appointed President and CEO of the Center for Practical Bioethics in December 2011. John’s policy and advocacy work has entailed testifying in state capitals, co-authoring a report to Congress, and working with the Centers for Disease Control and the National Institutes of Health on improving end of life care for all Americans. Two decades of hospice, palliative care and healthcare management experience prepared John for his first leadership role at the Center as vice president of Aging and End of Life from 2004 through 2010. His executive leadership positions include professional and volunteer organizations at the local provider, state and national association levels. His passionate voice advocating for families facing difficult healthcare decisions has been heard in rural Kansas town halls to national forums from coast to coast. Following a brief appointment in 2011 as executive director of Crossroads Hospice to launch its Kansas presence, John returned to serve as the Center’s second president. He holds an undergraduate degree in philosophy from Newman University in Wichita, Kansas, and master’s in counseling from Wichita State University. Prior to his return to the Midwest in 2004, John spent time in the nation’s capital in leadership positions with the National Hospice and Palliative Care Organization and America’s Health Insurance Plans

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Two

2:50–3:50 PM

Conference Rooms Listed

Emerald I & II Track 1 Breakout Session 2-A Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN—Bluestone Physician Services, Stillwell, MN David W. Moen, MD—Bluestone Vista, Stillwell, MN “Facility Based Medical Homes—A Team Model” SUMMARY: “Patient Centered Medical Home” has become a buzz-phrase throughout the primary care community. Bluestone Solutions offers an important variation on the theme for patients residing in residential care communities. This model of care, Vista, uses a team-based approach and innovative technology to transform how primary care is delivered to frail seniors” LEARNING OBJECTIVES: • Learn how team improve efficiency in care delivery • Understand the importance of aggregating patients and providers • See results from the Vista model, demonstrating reduced costs and improved quality outcomes

Track 1

Breakout Session 2-B

Emerald III Karren Weichert—Midland Care Connection, Inc., Topeka, KS Justin Loewen—Via Christi Health, Wichita, KS “Introduction to PACE as a Long-Term Care Model”

SUMMARY: So often when we think about long-term care, we only think about nursing homes. The Program of All-Inclusive Care for the Elderly is another  option.  It’s a program that wraps services around persons over the age of 55 who have multiple or significant health issues who want to stay in their own homes.  PACE works with the individual and their family supports to put a plan in place to allow them to do so.  At the heart of a PACE program is a center where individuals can go to receive their primary care services, rehabilitative therapies and adult day care.  It is a Medicare/Medicaid program and is a possible option for those over 55 , who are eligible for long-term care services and can live safely in the community with supports.

Emerald IV & V Track 1 Breakout Session 2-C John Carney, MEd—Center for Practical Bioethics, Kansas City, MO “Incorporating Wishes into Goals of Care: Kansas–Missouri TPOPP Coalition” SUMMARY: This presentation details a new bi-state (Kansas and Missouri) initiative to honor patient preferences across all settings by executing physician order sets that reflect the values of patients who are living with advanced illness. The initiatives, called TPOPP, stands for Transportable Physician Orders for Patient Preferences. This community by community collaboration requires the involvement and commitments of local hospitals, first responders, long-term care, and community based providers. The OBJECTIVES are the following: • Understand functional trajectories that patients with advanced illness display prior to death • Incorporate “Goals of Care” into advance care planning and patient care, recognizing trajectories • Discuss evolution of TPOPP as a POLST paradigm, date on effectiveness • Overview Steps to join in bi-state initiatives in Kansas and Missouri 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Two Track 2

2:50–3:50 PM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 2-D

KanCare Review with KDADS, KDHE & 3-MCOs “Review of KanCare After Eight Months Live”

Shawnee A

SUMMARY: KDADS, KDHE, and the three MCOs spent a great deal of time prior to KanCare going live traveling around the state holding multiple meetings for almost a year with Professionals, Providers, and the Public. Now, with KanCare eight months old, this Breakout Session gives us an opportunity to get feedback by all parties involved in what is going well, what may need to be improved, and how is the program working. Are there any differences in the success of KanCare in larger urban markets than those in rural Kansas? How are the value-added benefits in KanCare being received and utilized by the Public? What are the lessons learned in the first eight months? This Breakout Session will provide valuable feedback from Professionals, Providers, and the Public. On Thursday, there will be a Breakout Session for Professionals and Providers to meet with KDADS, KDHE, and three MCOs. and discuss what is going well with the program, and any solutions or improvements possible from the feedback garnered.

Kim Brown, CPM Kansas Dept. for Aging and Disability Services

Kelly Thames

Stephanie Wilson

Christine Jones

Director of Managed Care

Vice President Marketing

Manager, Community Engagements

Director of Network Programs

Kansas Dept. of Health and Environment

Amerigroup

Sunflower State Health Plan

United Healthcare Community Plan–Kansas

Pioneer Room Track 2 Breakout Session 2-E Pamela Brown—Kansas Dept. for Aging and Disability Services, Topeka, KS “Title Pending” SUMMARY:

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Summary Pending

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Two

2:50–3:50 PM

Conference Rooms Listed

Wheat Room Track 1 Breakout Session 2-F Becky Ross—Kansas Dept. of Health and Environment, Topeka, KS “Health Homes in KanCare” SUMMARY: Beginning January 2014, people in the KanCare program, with certain conditions, will have the option of being served by a health home. The health home is not a building, it is a model of health care provision that focuses on coordinated and integrated care with one in a group of providers being responsible for providing the core health home services, including comprehensive care management, care coordination and health promotion, comprehensive transitional care, patient and family support, and referral to community and social support services. This presentation will explain how health homes will be organized within the KanCare program through a unique partnership between KanCare managed care organizations and community providers.

Bison Room Track 1 Breakout Session 2-G Melissa Gaines, MD—University of Kansas School of Medicine, Wichita, KS “Negotiating Goals of Care” SUMMARY: Care of the older adult is often challenging because more than 50% of patients have 3 or more chronic conditions with unique collective effects for each individual. After this presentation, participants will be able to: • Reflect on their own experience with shared decision making • List the steps for shared decision making between the physician and patient • Identify the indications for a Family Meeting • Demonstrate the steps for an effective Family Meeting

River Room Track 2 Breakout Session 2-H Biagio Mazza, PT, DPT, MPT, OCS, SCS, COMT—Elite PT, Kansas City, MO “Interdisciplinary Care for Low Back Pain—Does it Exist?”

SUMMARY: Low back pain is the 2nd leading cause for physician visits, the 3rd highest reason for surgical procedures, and the 5th leading cause for hospitalizations. Despite advances in technology,up to 90% of patients with low back pain are not able to be given the proper diagnosis! With the coming changes in health care delivery as we know it, the interdisciplinary care model between Physicians, Physical Therapists, and other medical providers is essential. However, it is clear from the research that many hurdles need to be overcome for this to come to fruition. OBJECTIVES—Following this presentation, the attendee will be able to: • Describe the current epidemic of low back pain and understand the cause of this epidemic • Describe the current state of interdisciplinary care for low back pain • Discuss need for change to occur in health care delivery to address this epidemic & escalating costs.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Two

2:50–3:50 PM

Conference Rooms Listed

Homestead Room Breakout Session 2-J Track 1 Sarah Irsik-Good, MHA—Kansas Foundation for Medical Care, Topeka, KS “Community-Based Teams Are Where It’s At” SUMMARY: Avoidable readmissions place a physical and emotional burden on patients and families. The financial cost to Medicare is an estimated $12 billion annually. Interventions for improving care transitions are both known and effective. CMS piloted the Care Transition program in 14 communities nationwide with a success of reducing readmissions by 5.6% per 1,000 Medicare beneficiaries compared to only 3.4% in communities without Care Transitions programs. This success has ignited health care providers and patient advocates across the country to focus attention on improving transitions of care for every patient. In Kansas, KFMC is working with multiple communities to build coalitions, identify the root causes of readmissions, select interventions and put them into action.

Track 1

Breakout Session 2-K

Tom Williams, MS—Asbury Park, Newton, KS “Green House Homes (for People)”

Shawnee B&C

SUMMARY: To help the public understand the philosophy and general concept of how a Green House Home functions, and the levels of nursing care it delivers each day. What makes the Green House Home special in long term care. To understand why is this concept developing throughout the country at a steady pace.

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Wednesday, September 4, 2013

4:00–5:00 PM

Closing Session

Exhibition Hall

Closing Session—Wednesday

“Don’t Stick Your Head in the Sand! Keep Local Senior Services in Rural Communities”

Willie Novotny

President—Paradigm Solutions, Inc., Manhattan, KS Summary

We are all either from, or familiar with small communities struggling to keep their senior health care services. Hear from one industry leading problem solver examples of how communities are surviving – and thriving, and examples of some that won’t. OBJECTIVES: • Understand a 30,000 foot view of how our rural senior health care system works • Understand how it is interconnected, if successful, and disconnected, if not • Understand that you can do about it as a customer, board member or interested community member

Willie Novotny

While attending KSU, Novotny became acquainted with Steve Shields, who was teaching Emphasis in Long Term Care Management at Kansas State while working at Meadowlark Hills as the CEO. Curious, Novotny sought out more information. Through discussion, Shields shared how Meadowlark Hills was transforming healthcare and developing “households” in the nursing home where the residents could get up when they wanted, go to bed when they wanted, eat what they wanted, when they wanted and to control every aspect of their daily lives and the staff that worked in those areas would be in decision making roles and self-led work teams. This was enough to change once again Novotny’s degree plan and he graduated in 1999 from KSU with a degree in Gerontology, became a licensed nursing home administrator in 2001 and after a short stint elsewhere, Novotny joined the team at Meadowlark Hills.  Novotny served as Chief Operating Officer for 8 years and eventually as CEO for two. Under Novotny’s tenure, Meadowlark Hills’ households achieved international recognition as some of the most innovative and highly regarded senior communities.  Wanting to help more facilities reach their dreams, Novotny founded New Paradigm Solutions, Inc in 2012.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

8:00–9:00 AM

Opening Session

Exhibition Hall

Opening Session—Thursday

“Reprise of Day One: Where Do We Go from Here?”

Questions & Answers with the Following Panel Members:

David W. Moen, MD

Sarah Keenan, RN, BSN

Karren Weichert

Jana Zaudke, MD, MA

Willie Novotny

President

Vice President

President & CEO

Director

President

Bluestone Solutions, Inc.

Bluestone Physician Services

Midland Care Connection, Inc.

KUMC, Family Medicine Inpatient Service

Paradigm Solutions, Inc.

Bios of All Speakers Previously Listed in their Wednesday Presentations

Summary

Day one of the 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging was filled with exciting, diverse speakers and presentations focused on explaining what Interprofessional Team-Based Care is, and the power it has on a patient’s care and quality of life. Dr. Zaudke from the KUMC Team clarified there are many academic medical centers teaching IPE, but few that have established training sites that involve live interprofessional practice for learners.. Dr. Moen explained how we can have hope in health care. He also shared emerging requirements, including teambased, relationship-centered care delivery models. Sarah Keenan shared lessons learned in community based care coordination, and her success in Patient-Centered Medical Homes. Karren Weichert explained PACE, the Program for All-Inclusive Care for the Elderly, that allows seniors with significant health issues to stay at home. Willie Novotny shared how rural Kansas communities can survive—and thrive, by keeping their senior health care services robust and growing. There were many other great presentations given on Wednesday that provided valuable insight and lessons to improving health care delivery.

Questions & Answers for Speakers at Conference

By now, many attending this conference have important questions to ask. “Where do we go from here?” We have requested those attending this Conference to place questions in the “Question Box,” or email your questions through our Conference website. Those questions that pertain to these speakers will be answered during this “Question and Answer” period. Any questions that do not get answered will be listed and answered by the appropriate speaker on our Conference website. We want to insure that all attending this Conference leave knowing that this Conference has given them “Hope in Health Care Again!”

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Thursday, September 5, 2013

11:45 AM–1:15 PM

Luncheon Session

Exhibition Hall

Luncheon Presentation—Thursday

“What Is a Patient’s Responsibility to Help Improve the Quality and Costs of Health Care Delivery?”

Bob Faught

President & Cofounder—Senior Support Initiatives, Inc., Topeka, KS Summary

We are always looking at Professionals and Providers to take actions to improve health care delivery. But, what role does the patient play in improving the quality and costs of health care? This presentation will use the extensive experience and background of a patient who has undergone many successful surgeries in the past 30 years of his life to define the roles and responsibilities of the patient. It is a fascinating look at a perspective rarely discussed or seen.

Bob Faught

Bob Faught and his wife, Leah, cofounded Senior Support Initiatives, Inc. to provide “initiatives” for seniors and those with disabilities to inform, educate, and improve their quality of life. Bob grew up in Topeka, and was gone for over 42 years working in domestic and international marketing, business development, and sales. In those years, Bob and Leah lived around the world, including Tokyo, Hong Kong, and San Francisco. The Faught’s developed their nonprofit corporation based on Bob’s 30 years of joint surgeries and replacements. He has had 8 knee surgeries, two total knee replacements, a total right hip replacement, and shoulder and ankle surgery. Each time Bob recovered quickly through MIND OVER BODY. For example, he returned to work three days after his 2006 total right hip replacement. He returned to work two weeks after each of his total knee replacements in 2000 and 2003. Due to frequent requests, Bob published his book in 2010 on how to create a quality life for yourself, titled Our Joint Decisions: A Patient’s Perspective to Successfully Manage Joint Pain, Surgeries & Replacements. For the past four years, the Faught’s have been full-time with their nonprofit, providing motivational speaking, especially to seniors, while creating venues that improve the quality of life for all. After they moved to Topeka in December 2011, they found that seniors and their support teams knew nothing about the extensive services available. They created the Topeka & Shawnee County Senior Health Fair & Symposium held on October 7, 2012. From the feedback they received, they began organizing the 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging. 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

10:45–11:45 AM

Concurrent Sessions Three Track 1 Track 1

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 3-A

Emerald I & II

Breakout Session 3-B

Emerald III

ROOM NOT AVAILABLE

Susan Rogers, RN-BC, MSN, CCM—, Overland Park “Case Management: The Catalyst for Collaborative Practice”

SUMMARY: By definition, case management is a collaborative process. Case managers’ goals, regardless of the payer, revolve around education, engaging patients, promoting adherence and care coordination along the full care continuum. Found in many settings, servicing diverse populations and all ages, case managers advocate for patient-centered, consumer-centric collaboration and teamwork. As the catalyst, case managers guide individuals through the maze of healthcare. Identifying successful community care transition programs fueled by partnerships with other healthcare providers, support organizations, family, etc. will provide example to true case management outcomes. OBJECTIVES: The participant will be able to: • Define case/care management; where case managers are found; how to incorporate into practice • Identify successful collaborative practice, team-based models

Breakout Session 3-C

Track 1 1 2 3

Emerald IV & V

Timothy Johansson, Sr., MA—CareProfiler, Roseville, MN Casey Lankow, MA—CareProfiler, Roseville, MN Mark Johansson, PhD—Friendship Home Community, Roseville, MN “Creating a Context for Well-Being: Addressing the Four Issues of Aging” 1

2

3 SUMMARY: This seminar provides healthcare organizations with a model for creating and promoting client well-being. We provide an overview of the Four Issues of Aging and how to facilitate an environment of care that addresses these issues and promotes client well-being.

Care delivery strategies that illicit key behavior changes among caregiving staff are provided. A case study of a healthcare facility that has implemented these strategies since 2006 is integrated with CareProfiler’s national research on over 35,000 caregivers and their caregiving approach. Results and implications for improving healthcare delivery models are discussed. OBJECTIVES: • Team-based, relationship centered care delivery solutions • Enabling technology, communications, learning and behavioral change

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Thursday, September 5, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Three

10:45–11:45 AM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 3-D

Shawnee A Raymond Hull, PhD—Wichita State University, Wichita, KS “I Can Hear You, But I Can’t Understand a Word You Are Saying”

Track 2

SUMMARY: This presentation is on the topic of the aging auditory system, and the aging auditory central nervous system, including the complexities involved in the processing, or understanding, of speech. This aspect of the presentation stresses that difficulties hearing and understanding what is being said may not simply be the result of a hearing loss, per se, but the difficulties most often go beyond that into the central nervous system—the system that processes what we hear so that we can understand/ comprehend what is being said. Also included in the presentation are reasons why we, as we age, have more difficulty hearing in certain environments than others, the fact that we live in a world of people who do not speak clearly and places that are not meant for communication—what speakers too often do to their speech that make it difficult to understand, and why many environments make it difficult for us to understand what is being said. Also included in the presentation are strategies that we can utilize to help those who have difficulty hearing that go beyond simply recommending hearing aids.

Track 2 Pioneer Room Breakout Session 3-E Kendall Krug, OD—Diplomate, American Board of Optometry, Hays, KS “What You Need to Knonw About Your Aging Eyes” OBJECTIVES: • Eye diseases causing impaired vision • Current medical treatments for eye disease • Low vision rehabilitation • New Lens and Surgery Options • State Resources for Visually impaired adults

Track 1

Breakout Session 3-F

Wheat Room L. Kurt Midyett, MD—St. Luke’s Hospital, Kansas City, KS “Living with Diabetes” SUMMARY: This presentation will discuss the differences between Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes and present information about the current treatment recommendations for the management of both types of diabetes. Additionally, a major focus of the discussion will be the importance of “self-management” of your diabetes.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Three

10:45–11:45 AM

Conference Rooms Listed

Bison Room Track 1 Breakout Session 3-G Daniel Haug, DO—Spinal Relief Center of Kansas, LLC, Topeka, KS “Title Pending” SUMMARY: Summary Pending

River Room Track 2 Breakout Session 3-H Alicia Clair, PhD—University of Kansas, School of Music, Lawrence, KS “Music Therapy to Enhance Life Quality in Persons with Dementia” SUMMARY: Participants in this session will observe through video recordings persons with late stage dementia as they participate in music. By the end of the session participants will be able to: 1) Identify characteristics of music that facilitate wise choices of music 2) Understand how rhythm functions to entrain motor behaviors such as walking, dancing and playing percussion instruments 3) Know that music promotes comfort 4) Know that music enhances engagement with others even when language is gone 5) Understand that music offers opportunities for emotional release 6) Know that music promotes optimal arousal and attention in those who have dementia

Homestead Room Track 1 Breakout Session 3-J Burt DeWeese, PT, MCMT—Rebound Physical Therapy, Topeka, KS “My World is Spinning: A Closer Look at Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo” OBJECTIVES:

• Review anatomy and physiology of the inner ear • Learn causes and symptoms of Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo • Learn assessment tests and measures • Learn repositioning techniques to improve symptoms of dizziness from BPPV

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Thursday, September 5, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Three Track 1

10:45–11:45 AM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 3-K

Shawnee B&C Ed Schulte, PhD—Caregivers Home Care, Topeka, KS “Homecare in the Heartland: Understanding the Key Elements Differentiating Home Service Providers in Kansas” SUMMARY: Elder citizens in our country are increasingly using advances in medicine, technology and expanded home services to remain in their homes for longer periods of their retirement years. Home service providers play a key role in providing support services to assist in this goal. However, the expansion of services to elders has also created new questions and increased confusion as to the roles, training, duties, and limits ofservice providers: medical versus non-medical, Medicare and Medicaid Certified versus Licensed Private Duty Agencies and Senior Care businesses. This presentation will provide clarification as to the distinctive features of each level of service and key determining factors for getting the right level of services matched with the specific client need and pay source. OBJECTIVES:

1.

Participants will be able to identify 4 key qualifiers for Medicare coverage of Home Health Services.

2.

Participants will be able to identify 3 differences between medical and non-medical service providers.

3. Participants will be able to match 4 examples of service needs with best provider and pay sources for that case example.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

11:45 AM–1:15 PM

Luncheon Session

Exhibition Hall

Luncheon Presentation—Thursday

“Goodbye Clipboards and Boxes of Health Records: Hello Kansas Health Information Exchange”

Laura McCrary, EdD

Mike Dittemore, RN, MBA

Executive Director—Kansas Health Information Network, Topeka, KS

Executive Director—Lewis and Clark Information Exchange, Kansas City, MO

Dr. Laura McCary became the Executive Director of the Kansas Health Information Network (KHIN) in January 2011. Previously, Laura was the Director of the Regional Health Care Initiative at the Mid-America Regional Council in Kansas City, Missouri. Laura completed her Post-Doctoral work at Kansas University; she has a Doctorate of Education from Kansas State University and MS degrees in the areas of Mental Illness and Learning Disabilities. Laura participates in numerous volunteer activities focused on advocacy and support for individuals with disabilities. She is also a state appointed educational advocate for children in the foster care system in Kansas.

Mike is a Registered Nurse in the state of Missouri with extensive experience in Emergency, Critical Transport, Interventional Radiology and Post Anesthesia Recovery. He is also certified as a group facilitator, and has been trained as a Black Belt in Lean Six Sigma performance improvement with a health care emphasis. He holds a BS in Criminal Justice from Missouri Western State University and a MBA from Benedictine College. Prior to joining LACIE Dittemore was in leadership roles with VHA Inc. a healthcare group purchasing organization and served as a Captain in the U. S. Army Reserves Nurse Corps. Mike served as LACIE’s Business Developer for over 2 years before he transitioned into the Executive Director role.

Summary

This presentation will provide an overview of health information exchange in Kansas including a description of how the Kansas Health Information Network (KHIN) and the Lewis and Clark Health Information Exchange (LACIE) are helping Kansas providers meet Meaningful Use requirements that are necessary to receive Medicare and Medicaid incentive payments and helping Kansas patients ensure their personal health information is available at the point of care. It will include a live demonstration of the health information exchange and a question and answer session. KHIN and LACIE provide health information exchange services to all health care providers in Kansas. The networks allow health care providers to share health information including current diagnosis, medications, allergies, lab results, procedures, immunizations, visit history and summary of care documents.

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Thursday, September 5, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Four Track 1

1:45–2:45 PM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 4-A

Emerald I & II

Breakout Session 4-B

Emerald III

ROOM NOT AVAILABLE Track 1

KanCare Review with KDADS, KDHE & 3-MCOs “Reviewing KanCare Feedback for What is Going Well & Opportunities for Improvement”

SUMMARY: The Wednesday Breakout Session with Professionals, Providers, KDADS, KDHE, MCOs, and the Public focused on a review of the first eight months of the KanCare program in Kansas. With the feedback from all parties, we are now able to better define the following: • What worked well the first eight months • What challenges existed by any of the groups involved • Define short-term challenges that can be addressed quickly • Define long-term challenges that need to be addressed later • Viable solutions for the short and long-term challenges that will improve the quality and care in KanCare

Kansas Dept. for Aging and Disability Services

Kim Brown, CPM

Kelly Thames

Stephanie Wilson

Christine Jones

Director of Managed Care

Vice President Marketing

Manager Community Engagements

Director of Network Programs

Kansas Dept. of Health and Environment

Amerigroup

Sunflower State Health Plan

United Healthcare Community Plan–Kansas

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Four

1 2 3

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 4-C

Track 1

1:45–2:45 PM

Emerald IV & V

Timothy Johansson, Sr., MA—CareProfiler, Roseville, MN Casey Lankow, MA—CareProfiler, Roseville, MN Mark Johansson, PhD—Friendship Home Community, Roseville, MN “Creating a Context for Well-Being: Addressing the Four Issues of Aging” 1

2

3

SUMMARY: This seminar is an excellent follow-up to Creating A Context for Well-Being: Addressing The Four Issues of Aging. We provide healthcare organizations with a model for selecting the kinds of employees that provide the highest quality of care. We discuss the principles of valid selection techniques and how to optimize your hiring pipeline across all levels of the organization. Within the context of audience education, this seminar provides an overview of the pre-employment assessment tool validation research CareProfiler has completed on over 5,000 healthcare job applicants since 2006. Implications for hiring, promotion, and care delivery are discussed. OBJECTIVES: • Team-based, relationship centered care delivery solutions • Enabling technology, communications, learning and behavioral change

Track 2 Shawnee A Breakout Session 4-D K.J. Langlais, LACHA—Evergreen Living Innovation, Overland Park, KS Culture Change in Aging is the Engine of Hope for a Better Tomorrow” SUMMARY: Hope happens when you want something better and different. Hope then becomes the engine for change. It is fueled then by passion and desire. With the question, “Who wants to live in a Nursing Home” never receiving high applause and interest – then we have to hope there is a better way. In this session KJ will address the current Culture Change movement in long-term care services and its astonishing outcomes. She will also fire the engine for more changes in aging services. OBJECTIVES: a. Fire up the engine of why Aging Services needs change b. Understand the new models and leaders in Kansas Culture Change c. Identify four positive outcomes of Culture Change d. Ignite Hope for Changes in Kansas for long-term care service models

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Thursday, September 5, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Four

1:45–2:45 PM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 4-E

Pioneer Room Kareen King, RDT—The Golden Experience, Osage City, KS “Finding Emilou: A Person-Centered Care Case Study in Concert”

Track 2

SUMMARY: Kareen King, owner and creator of The Golden Experience™, is a Registered Drama Therapist and Keynote Speaker who educates through original song and storytelling. Her educational concerts empower individuals who live and work in long-term care settings. She champions personcentered care with an emphasis in empathy, creativity, and creating peak experiences. Beyond the most unlikely landscape, there lies an immeasurable treasure. Emilou, an 89-year-old woman who was a Polio survivor and lived with symptoms of dementia for many years, was considered by some to be the stereotypical nursing home shouter. In a unique case study format using original song and narrative, Kareen King, MA, Registered Drama Therapist, illustrates several crucial person-centered care lessons she has learned from someone who might, at first glance, be deemed useless. Personcentered care takes on new meaning as a result of this personal account of Kareen’s work and friendship with Emilou. Participants go away with a greater propensity toward empathy and creativity; geared to improve quality of life for their clients and themselves.

Breakout Session 4-F

Wheat Room Steve Shields—Action Pact Development, Manhattan, KS “The Origin, Framework & Future of Healthcare Transformation”

Track 1

SUMMARY: As a founder for Culture Change movement, Steve Shields will recount the history of the movement to date, provide an assessment of the present, and implications for the future healthcare sector.

Track 1

Breakout Session 4-G

Bison Room Chris Owens—Prairie Independent Living Resources Center Deone Wilson—Resource Center for Independent Living “Lighting the Path Through Vision Loss for Seniors” SUMMARY: In 2010, three Centers for Independent Living became partners to bring the community-based services to Kansans age 55 and older experiencing vision loss. PILR, RCIL and SKIL held numerous senior based focus groups to gather input on the barriers to staying in their homes and services they need.  So often people feel life is over after they’ve experienced vision loss; during this presentation we’ll provide information about services and equipment that are available and discuss barrier removal techniques that will brighten the future for seniors with blindness or low vision. LEARNING OBJECTIVES: Understand who can be served by the low vision program, services available, and how to remove barriers for seniors.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

Concurrent Sessions Four

1:45–2:45 PM

Conference Rooms Listed

Breakout Session 4-H

River Room Greg Kandt, PhD—Forth Hays State University, Hays, KS “Exercise Dose Response in the Elderly: Influences on Chronic Health, Functional Capacity & Walking Velocity

Track 2

SUMMARY: The presentation will clarify the exercise dose response concept and relate dose-response to exercise program recommendations. Current recommendations regarding how much exercise is necessary for specific health benefits will be reviewed. Possible limitations of these recommendations and alternative approaches will be explained. Differences in exercise dose response patterns between older and younger participants will be clarified. We will then analyze recent research on the immediate response to exercise participation. The importance of Walking Velocity as a functional indicator will be explained. The audience will help recommend possible applications for encouraging participation in health related physical activity. This presentation will include audience interaction and opportunities for attendees to contribute or challenge information throughout the session.

Homestead Room Track 1 Breakout Session 4-J Dave Meek, MA—The National Institute for Elopement Prevention, Topeka, KS “Resident Elopement Policy: What’s Missing” SUMMARY: Resident elopement can and will happen in most long term care and assisted living communities. Elopements often have a poor outcome resulting in severe injury or death to the resident involved. Even when the resident is quickly found unharmed it can result in CMS surveys and costly CMPs. Next is the civil litigation (it’ estimate that 10% of all litigation against long term care facilities involve an elopement) that can extend over years. Yet, resident elopement policy varies greatly in our long term care and assisted living communities. These policies may be written and updated by committees or by individual staff members. There is one key question that no one on a committee or even an individual staff member wants to answer. What training do you have in resident elopement prevention or response? The answer is probably “none.” In this session we will help you map your way to a new and stronger policy that is worded correctly and will help you to show how proactive your facility is in prevention as well as response to elopement incidents.

Shawnee A&B Track 1 Breakout Session 4-K Laura McCrary, EdD—Kansas Health Information Network, Topeka, KS “Using Health Information Exchange to Improve Care/Engagement for Kansans”

SUMMARY: This presentation will introduce the NEW KHIN HealthHOME personal health record. This is a free service for all Kansas patients….just ask your health care provider if they participate with KHIN. For Kansas Providers: The KHIN HealthHOME is free for all KHIN members and helps Kansas providers meet the Medicare and Medicaid requirements for incentive payments. Using the KHIN HealthHOME personal health record can help providers securely communicate with their patients and provides one location to send patient summary of care documents. For Kansas Patients: The KHIN HealthHOME allows Kansans to create a web based personal health record that can be accessed on their computer or any mobile device. KHIN HealthHOME is a place for consumers to keep all of their medical records from all their health care providers in one location and with their providers’ permission, consumers can securely communicate via email with their providers.

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Thursday, September 5, 2013

3:00–3:30 PM

Closing Session

Exhibition Hall

Closing Session—Thursday

“Closing Comments from the Secretary of KDADS”

Shawn Sullivan

Secretary, Kansas Dept. for Aging and Disability Services Secretary Sullivan will give his insights on current state of health care for the aging and those with disabilities in the state of Kansas. He will comment on the progress made from the Professionals and Providers during this Conference; and where do we need to go to keep improving. The Secretary’s vision for the future will give all attending this Conference direction and motivation to continue everyone’s valiant efforts to provide their best care.

Shawn Sullivan

As Secretary for the Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services, Shawn Sullivan heads a $1.67 billion state agency. He gladly embraces the responsibility of promoting the security, dignity and independence of older adults and persons with disabilities. The Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services (KDADS) is the state’s second largest cabinet level agency, employing 2,650 people. KDADS is responsible for overseeing and administering Older American’s Act programs, the distribution of Medicaid long-term care payments, survey and certification for adult care homes, behavioral health programs, home and community based services for older adults and persons with disabilities and the management and oversight of five state hospitals. Secretary Sullivan was appointed by Governor Sam Brownback in January 2011 to head the Kansas Department on Aging (KDOA). He led KDOA through one of the largest executive reorganizations in state history. On July 1, KDOA became KDADS. He also played an integral part in the development of KanCare, which is Governor Brownback’s Medicaid reform plan that will be implemented in January 2013. KanCare will provide integrated and coordinated care for the 383,000 Kansans currently served by Medicaid programs. Prior to his appointment, Secretary Sullivan served Kansas in various roles related to aging and health care delivery services. His experience spans two decades. He was the administrator and executive director of four different aging service providers in Atwood, Lyons, Newton and Wichita. Three communities he led were recognized by the Kansas Department on Aging as PEAK award winners for their efforts in culture change and person-centered care. The Secretary helped lead the way in transforming senior-living communities from traditional institutions to residential homes where elders make decisions about their own lives. Secretary Sullivan holds a bachelor’s degree in business administration from Kansas State University and a master’s degree in gerontology from the University of North Texas. He has been an active member in advocacy groups and has served on various boards on both the state and national levels. 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Thursday, September 5, 2013

3:30–3:45 PM

Conference Summary

Exhibition Hall

Conference Summary—Thursday

“Where Do We Go from Here”

Bob Faught

President & Cofounder, Senior Support Initiatives, Inc., Topeka, KS Conference Summary

Profiessionals, Providers, Support Teams and Students from around the state of Kansas have had the opportunity to network with each other for the first time in five years. They have also heard from national and statewide speakers from mulitple discicplines, giving valued insights on improving the quality and delivery of health care. They have also been able to earn valuable CEU Credits, and brainstorm on solutions to improve health care delivery for seniors and thos with disabilities. And, the Public has been able to seek out valuabe information and solutions from the Sponsors and Exhibitors. The big question is, “Where do we go from here?” Bob Faught will give insight on programs to continue the growth of interprofessioanl teambased care prior to the 2014 Kansas Conference on Aging on September 3 and 4, 2014.

Bob Faught

Bob Faught and his wife, Leah, cofounded Senior Support Initiatives, Inc. to provide “initiatives” for seniors and those with disabilities to inform, educate, and improve their quality of life. Bob grew up in Topeka, and was gone for over 42 years working in domestic and international marketing, business development, and sales. In those years, Bob and Leah lived around the world, including Tokyo, Hong Kong, and San Francisco. The Faught’s developed their nonprofit corporation based on Bob’s 30 years of joint surgeries and replacements. He has had 8 knee surgeries, two total knee replacements, a total right hip replacement, and shoulder and ankle surgery. Each time Bob recovered quickly through MIND OVER BODY. For example, he returned to work three days after his 2006 total right hip replacement. He returned to work two weeks after each of his total knee replacements in 2000 and 2003. Due to frequent requests, Bob published his book in 2010 on how to create a quality life for yourself, titled Our Joint Decisions: A Patient’s Perspective to Successfully Manage Joint Pain, Surgeries & Replacements. For the past four years, the Faught’s have been full-time with their nonprofit, providing motivational speaking, especially to seniors, while creating venues that improve the quality of life for all. After they moved to Topeka in December 2011, they found that seniors and their support teams knew nothing about the extensive services available. They created the Topeka & Shawnee County Senior Health Fair & Symposium held on October 7, 2012. From the feedback they received, they began organizing the 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging.

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Thursday, September 5, 2013

3:45–4:00 PM

Musical Closing

Exhibition Hall

Musical Closing—Thursday

“Closing the Conference on a High Note”

Kareen King, RDT

Owner & Founder, The Golden Experience, Osage City, KS Summary

Kareen’s earlier Breakout Session on “Finding Emilou” was a heart-warming narrative and music presentation that showed the importance of empathy and person-centered care for seniors and those with dementia. Now, Kareen will close the 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging with a special story and music that reminds us that the golden opportunities are often in the little things that are of great value. Kareen will leave us with a greater propensity toward empathy, creativity, and renewed passion for the world of long-term care!

Kareen King, RDT

Kareen King, owner and creator of The Golden Experience™, is a Registered Drama Therapist and Keynote Speaker who educates through original song and storytelling. Her educational concerts empower individuals who live and work in longterm care settings. She champions person-centered care with an emphasis in empathy, creativity, and creating peak experiences in long-term care settings.

About The Golden Experience ™ (An Artist’s Statement)

My heart for the overlooked took root at an early age. Painfully aware of my own need to be acknowledged and included, I became increasingly sensitive to others who were ignored, ostracized, or dismissed. My passion came full circle during my work as a Registered Drama Therapist/Activities Director at a skilled nursing community where I was drawn to the individuals who seemed in most need of love and attention. Within a year, I had already composed a collection of songs giving voice to individuals in long-term care settings, a voice which is a reflection of the universal need to love and be loved, and to enjoy life to its fullest regardless of physical or mental limitations. This work led me to develop my concept, The Golden Experience. The Golden Experience, as a live presentation, incorporates original songs and stories that give voice to the spirit that lies within each of us. Our incredible worth is often invisible to others because of eschewed perspectives including stereotyping, ageism, stigma, burn-out, indifference, fear, and busyness. The music is folk/pop with hints of blues, jazz, and country. The stories are both heart-wrenching and heart-warming. They showcase the enrichment needs of human beings, those existence needs that go beyond basic physiological and safety needs. They address what often is overlooked in our efforts to maintain status quo, meet protocol, or tackle to-do lists. The Golden Experience spotlights our deepest longings for love, acceptance, belonging, esteem, self expression, and peak moments. 2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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Continuing Education Information Continuing Education Information

44

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


2013 Kansas Conference on Aging

Speakers’ List

Alphabetical Listing

Contact Information

Speakers’ List—Contact Information SHELLEY Bharracharya, DO, MPH, FAAFP

JANIS DeBoer

KUMC, Dept. of Family Medicine 3901 Rainbow Boulevard Kansas City, KS 66160

Kansas Area Agencies on Aging Association (K4A) 2910 SW Topeka Blvd. Topeka, KS 66611

KIM Brown, CPM

BURT DeWeese, PT, MCMT

PAMELA Brown

MIKE Dittemore, RN, MBA

JOHN Carney, MEd

BOB Faught

ALICIA Clair, PhD

MELISSA Gaines, MD

MONTE Coffman

BELINDA Gonzales, HIS

Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services 503 S. Kansas Avenue Topeka, KS 66603

Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services 503 S. Kansas Avenue Topeka, KS 66603

Center for Practical Bioethics 1111 Main Street, Suite 500 Kansas City, MO 64105

University of Kansas Music Education 1530 Naismith Drive, Room 448 Lawrence, KS 66044

Windsor Place 2921 West 1st Street Coffeyville, KS 67337

Rebound Physical Therapy 5220 SW 17th Street Topeka, KS 66604

Lewis and Clark Health Exchange 12200 NW Ambassador Drive Kansas City, MO 64163

Senior Support Initiatives, Inc. P.O. Box 4566 Topeka, KS 66604

KU School of Medicine—Wichita 9300 E. 29th St. N, Suite 209 Wichita, KS 67226

NuSound Hearing Center 5950 SW 28th Street, Suite A Topeka, KS 66614

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging

Speakers’ List

Alphabetical Listing

Contact Information

Speakers’ List—Contact Information (Continued) DANIEL Haug, DO

MARK Johansson, PhD

MORGAN Hedden, PharmD

TIMOTHY Johansson, Sr., MA

BARBARA Hickert

CHRISTINE Jones

Spinal Relief Center of Kansas LLC 11232 NW Harrison Topeka, KS 66608

Balls Food Stores 6475 N. Prospect Avenue Gladstone, MO 64119

Kansas Long-Term Care Ombudsman 900 SW Jackson, Suite 1041 Topeka, KS 66612

CareProfiler 500 West Roselawn Ave, Suite 100 Roseville, MN 55113

UnitedHealthcare Community Plan—Kansas 6860 West 115th Street Overland Park, KS 66211

SARAH Irsik-Good, MHA

GREG Kandt, EdD, ASCM, RCEP

RAYMOND Hull, PhD, FASHA, FAAA

SARAH Keenan, RN, BSN

STEPHEN Jernigan, PT, PhD

KAREEN King, RTD

Kansas Foundation for Medical Care 2947 SW Wanamaker Drive Topeka, KS 66614

College of Health Professions, Wichita State University 421 Ahlberg Hall Wichita, KS 67260

Dept. of Physical Therapy and Rehab, KUMC 3901 Rainbow Boulevard Kansas City, KS 66160

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The Friendship Community Home 947 Lydia Drive West Roseville, MN 55113

Fort Hays State, Dept. of Health & Human Performance 600 Park Street Hays, KS 67601

Bluestone Physician Services 270 North Main Street, Suite 200 Stillwater, MN 55082

The Golden Experience 23033 N. 4th Osage City, KS 66523

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


2013 Kansas Conference on Aging

Speakers’ List

Alphabetical Listing

Contact Information

Speakers’ List—Contact Information (Continued) JIM Kloeppel, MS, PharmD

MARCIA Manter

KENDALL Krug, OD

BIAGIO Mazza, PT, PDT, MPT, OCS

K.J. Langlais, LACHA

LAURA McCrary, EdD

CASEY Lankow, MA

DAVE Meek, MA, BSN, Bed, RN

JUSTIN Loewen

L. KURT Midyett, MD

E. LAVERNE Manos, DNP, RN-BC

DAVID Moen, MD

KU School of Pharmacy 3901 Rainbow Boulevard Kansas City, KS 66160

Kendall L. Krug, OD PA 2203 Cantebury Drive Hays, KS 67601

Evergreen Living Innovations (ELI) 11875 S. Sunset Drive, Suite 200 Olathe, KS 66061

CareProfiler 500 West Roselawn Ave, Suite 100 Roseville, MN 55113

Via Christi Health—PACE Program 777 N. McLean Blvd. Wichita, KS 67203

KU School of Nursing 3901 Rainbow Boulevard Kansas City, KS 66160

Oral Health Kansas 800 SW Jackson, Suite 1120 Topeka, KS 66612

Elite PT 13157 State Line Road Kansas City, MO 64145

Kansas Health Information Network 623 SW 10th Avenue Topeka, KS 66612

National Elopement Prevention And Resolution 3320 NW 43rd Avenue Topeka, KS 66618

St. Luke’s Hospital of Kansas City 4401 Wornall Road Kansas City, MO 64111

Bluestone Solutions, Inc. 270 North Main Street, Suite 200 Stillwater, MN 55082

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

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2013 Kansas Conference on Aging

Speakers’ List

Alphabetical Listing

Contact Information

Speakers’ List—Contact Information (Continued) MICHELLE Niedens, LSCSW

SHAWN Sullivan

WILLIE Novotny

ROXANE Took, PharmD

CHRIS Owens

BECKY Ross, MS

SUSAN Rogers, RN-BC, MSN, CCM

MARY Scott, RN, CCM, MS

ED Schulte, PhD

KELLY Thames

STEVE Shields

KENDRA Turner-Jones, PharmD

Alzheimer’s Association 3846 W. 75th Street Prairie Village, KS 66208

New Paradigm Solutions, Inc. 1613 Virginia Drive Manhattan, KS 66592

Prairie Independent Living Resources Center 17 South Main Street Hutchinson, KS 67501

Rogers Professional Guidance, LLC 10167 W. 84th Overland Park, KS 66212

Caregivers Home Health 1129 SW Wanamaker, Suite 50 Topeka, KS 66604

Action Pact Development 2505 Anderson Avenue, Suite 202 Manhattan, KS 66502

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Kansas Department for Aging and Disability Services 503 S. Kansas Avenue Topeka, KS 66603

Balls Food Stores 6475 N. Prospect Avenue Gladstone, MO 64119

Kansas Department of Health and Environment 900 SW Jackson, Suite 900 Topeka, KS 66612

Via Christi Health 8200 E. Thorn Wichita, KS 67226

Amerigroup 11824 Quivira Road Overland Park, KS 66210

Ball’s Food Stores 6900 West 135th Overland Park, KS 66223

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


2013 Kansas Conference on Aging

Speakers’ List

Alphabetical Listing

Contact Information

Speakers’ List—Contact Information (Continued) KARREN Weichert

STEPHANIE Wilson

TOM Williams, MS

JANA Zaudke, MD, MA

Midland Care Connection, Inc. 200 SW Frazier Circle Topeka, KS 66606

Asbury Park 200 SW 24th Street Newton, KS 67114

Sunflower State Health Plan 8325 Lenexa Drive Lenexa, KS 66214

Family Medicine Inpatient Service—KUMC 3901 Rainbow Boulevard Kansas City, KS 66160

DEONE Wilson

Resource Center for Independent Living 1137 Laing Street Osage City, KS 66523

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

49


21

20

18

19

17

16

15

14

13

12

1

22 41

73

57

1

40

42

56

58

72

74

39

43

55

59

71

75

38

44

54

60

70

76

37

45

53

61

69

77

36

46

52

62

68

78

35

47

51

63

67

79

34

48

50

64

66

80

23

24

25

26

27 10’-0”

9’-0”

10’-0”

28 33

65

49

29 30

31

32

1

Registration Registration E

50

Registration

2

3

Registration Registration E


2013 Kansas Conference on Aging Maner Convention Center Sunflower Room with Exhibit Tables

11

“Shining New Light on Senior Living”

10

9

8

7

6

5

4

01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40

Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor

KANSAS

CONFERENCE

on

AGING

September 4 & 5, 2013, Topeka

Shining New Light on Senior Living

Exhibitors’ Booths Listed in Numerical Order 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80

Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor Exhibitor

Legend for Booth Layout in Maner Conference Center

n

65

Sponsor Tables with Seating

1

Exhibitor Tables with Seating Refreshment Stations

1 E

Table with Power Open Break Seating

Please Note: Pipe & Drape Placed Around Entire Inner Perimeter

51


Exhibitors’ List

Contact Information

Exhibitors’ List—Contact Information

52

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Contact Information

Exhibitors’ List

Exhibitors’ List—Contact Information (Continued)

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

53


Exhibitors’ List

Contact Information

Exhibitors’ List—Contact Information (Continued)

54

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Contact Information

Exhibitors’ List

Exhibitors’ List—Contact Information (Continued)

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

55


Conference Summary Conference Summary

56

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013


Layout for Hotel & ExpoCentre Layout for Hotel, Conference Center & ExpoCentre Sunflower Ballroom (Exhibit Booths)

Maner Conference Center

Registration

Restrooms & Vending

Shawnee B Shawnee C

River Room Bison Room

Shawnee A

Pioneer Room

Link

ExpoCentre Campus Map Domer Arena

Emerald Emerald Ballroom IV Ballroom V

Maner Conf. Cntr.

Landon Arena

Emerald Ballroom III

Exhibition Hall

Parking Links

Emerald Ballroom II

Heritage Hall 17th Street

Capitol Plaza Hotel

Restrooms

Wheat Room

Link

ExpoCentre

Homestead Room

Capitol Plaza Hotel

Emerald Ballroom I Parking

Parking

Parking

Agricultural Hall

Topeka Blvd.

2013 Kansas Conference on Aging, September 4 & 5, 2013

57


Thank You for Participating in the 2013

Kansas Conference on Aging

2014 Kansas Conference on Aging

September 3 & 4, 2014, Topeka, Kansas

Conference program for 2013 kansas conference on aging, rev #20  
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