Continuing Medical Education Conferences in Tanzania
Oct 18 - Nov 01, 2020 | CME 15 | TZS 7350 | Medicine
Wilderness Medicine CME African Wildlife Safari is organized by Wilderness Medicine Educational Company and will be held from Oct 18 - Nov 01, 2020 at Arumeru River Lodge, Arusha, Arusha, Tanzania. Accreditation: The Center for Emergency Medical Education designates this live activity for a maximum of 15 AMA PRA Category 1 CreditsTM. Topics: • Altitude Illness • Hypothermia • Frostbite and Other Cold Injuries • Environmental Heat Illness • Traveler's Diarrhea, Giardia & Other Waterborne Wilderness Infections • Surviving the Unexpected Night Out • Lightning Injuries • Improvised Medical and Trauma Care • Management of Fractures and Dislocations • Preparing for Foreign Travel • Backcountry Medical Kits • Wilderness Wound Management • Patient Assessment in Wilderness Settings • Wilderness Dermatology • Marine Hazards & Envenomations • Snake Envenomation Description: • The Africa Wildlife Wilderness Medicine conference is a once-in-a-lifetime adventure! It combines a classic, wildlife-rich safari with an optional epic climb of Kilimanjaro. • We will explore some of the world's most scenic and remarkable wildlife treasures, including the famed Serengeti, the incomparable Ngorongoro Crater, and the bountiful Tarangire National Park. The landscapes are spectacular in beauty and incomparable in variety of animal life. • This trip is planned, outfitted and conducted by Bio Bio Expeditions, or subcontractors arranged by Bio Bio Expeditions. Please note that Wilderness and Travel Medicine, LLC is responsible for the CME Educational content only. Wilderness and Travel Medicine reserves the right to change or substitute the faculty for any CME course without advance or prior notice to participants. Trip Highlights: • Enjoy a classic safari in the world's premier wildlife refuges! • Visit famed Serengeti National Park - considered by many to be Africa's top wildlife destination! • Optional climb of Kilimanjaro (19,341 ft.) with professional guides - following one of the most scenic routes made famous by the recent IMAX film • Enjoy fantastic opportunities for interactions with the wonderful Maasai people • Visit Tarangire - graced by the unique beauty of its baobab woodlands and the fantastic concentrations of animals • Visit incomparable Ngorongoro Crater - one of the world's most beautiful natural wonders
Tropical Medicine Excursions is organized by TROPMEDEX and will be held from Mar 17 - 27, 2020 at Karama Lodge, Arusha, Tanzania. This conference has been approved for a maximum of 60 CME hours. Description: The TROPMEDEX round-trip excursions are designed for a maximum of 13 healthcare professionals who wish to improve their clinical skills in tropical medicine and travelers’ health in the endemic regions of Uganda, Tanzania and Ghana. Tropical medicine experts from Africa and Germany supervise individual on-site bedside teaching, laboratory sessions (hands-on microscopy of parasites in the blood, stool, urine and skin) and give lectures (in English) on up-to date issues in tropical medicine and travelers health in various hospitals and research institutions. The curriculum covers the epidemiology, clinical manifestations, diagnosis, treatment, prevention and control of the most important tropical infectious diseases. In addition the participants get an insight into the local healthcare systems and explore during medical field excursions the fantastic scenery and prolific flora and fauna of Africa. Each excursion is accredited with 60 CME hours by the Medical Association in Düsseldorf, Germany. Objectives: Practice-oriented training courses in the tropics are essential for healthcare professionals to the prompt, correct diagnosis and treatment of tropical infectious diseases. TROPMEDEX organizes theses course for doctors, physicians, travel medicine practitioners, GP’s, public health experts, nurse practitioners and laboratory scientists to Africa. • More travellers return from the tropics with tropical diseases • More refugees and asylum-seekers come to the Western world with „unknown“ infections • Due to global warming tropical diseases, such as malaria and Dengue fever, spread to temperate climate zones Additional details will be posted as soon as information is available.