Maternal 911 online multi-module course designed to provide updated education to all health care providers working at the bedside of a pregnant woman. Continuing Medical Education credits will be awarded upon successful completion of the modules and simulation drills from Michigan State University College of Human Medicine.
Group B Strep International The mission of Group B Strep International (GBSI) is to promote international awareness and prevention of Group B Strep disease in babies before birth through early infancy.
The American Liver Foundation is a non-profit organization that promotes liver health and disease prevention. The mission of the ALF is to facilitate, advocate and promote education, support and research for the prevention, treatment, and cure of liver disease.
Project Alive and Kicking is a 501(c)(3) Nonprofit Foundation to empower expectant mothers by educating them about healthy pregnancies, fostering an awareness of their babies’ daily fetal movements, and the action they can take to help their babies come into the world thriving, alive and kicking.
Expecting Health Born from Genetic Alliance, a nonprofit organization rooted in 33 years of community programs and representing national voices and family-centered experiences, Expecting Health shares science-based and policy-informed information that reflects the lived experiences of individuals and their families. We do this through the power of relationships; convening the top experts; working with key leaders in health; and engaging with families and communities at the center of the conversation.
The mission of PSC Partners Seeking a Cure is to drive research to identify treatments and a cure for primary sclerosing cholangitis (PSC) while providing education and support for those impacted by this rare disease.
If you need a description of PSC, “Primary Sclerosing Cholangitis (PSC) is a rare liver disease that damages the bile ducts inside and outside the liver. With PSC, bile ducts become inflamed, and the inflammation leads to scarring and narrowing of the affected ducts. As the scarring blocks more and more ducts, bile becomes trapped in the liver. This damages the liver and can result in fibrosis and cirrhosis of the liver and liver failure. There are no treatments to slow down disease progression. Patients may eventually require a liver transplant.