Communicating Medicine through Social Media: Best Practices, Benefits and Pitfalls – PediaCast CME 038
This week we explore the importance of reaching millennials with evidence-based health and wellness information on social media. We consider best practices for engagement, as well as benefits and pitfalls. Dr Todd Wolynn and Chad Hermann share their experience with an organized anti-vax social media attack and help us establish a “rapid response plan” should we become the next target. We hope you can join us!
CME CREDIT FOR THIS ACTIVITY HAS EXPIRED
Social Media Engagement
Social Media Attacks
This online activity will identify and explore issues related to medical education and faculty development in pediatric primary care and subspecialty settings.
Primary care physicians, pediatric subspecialists and other healthcare professionals involved in medical education and other academic activities should participate in this activity.
At the end of this activity, participants should be able to
- Recognize at least four social media channels and explain reach and utility of each.
- Describe three characteristics of millennials that make them ideal for receiving evidence-based health and wellness information disseminated through social media.
- Propose a social media campaign that incorporates educational goals, considers the needs of a target audience and engages the audience with curated and created content.
- Develop a rapid response plan to be used when a provider or practice falls victim to an organized social media attack.
No one in a position to control content has a conflicting relationship with a commercial interest.
Nationwide Children’s has not received any commercial support for this activity.
ESTIMATED TIME TO COMPLETE
DATE OF ORIGINAL RELEASE
August 30, 2018
August 30, 2021
CME CREDIT AND PROVIDER INFORMATION
Nationwide Children’s Hospital is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
Nationwide Children’s Hospital designates this enduring material for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
The ACCME requires CME providers to maintain records of attendance for 6 years after participation.
Currently, there is no fee to obtain Category 1 CME Credit from this activity.
Please contact the Nationwide Children's CME Office with any questions:
Nationwide Children’s Hospital
Education Department, CME Office
700 Children’s Drive
Columbus, OH 43205