We’re podcasting again today from #ATS2023! Yesterday, we heard all about the conference in general, with some great recaps and previews of the remaining sessions. Today, we are coming to you in collaboration with the Critical Care Assembly to preview one of the symposiums they are hosting. This session is about Cardiac Arrest: New Science and Changing Guidelines and is happening today (the day of podcast release, 5/23/23)! If you’re interested in hearing more after the episode then please plan to attend at 2:15 PM in Room 150 A-B.
For those of you who aren’t at the conference, or couldn’t make this session, we’ll talk about some of the key points and discussion topics. We will additionally be talking to the chairs of other symposiums over the next coming months so stay tuned for some more highlights from ATS 2023.
Meet Our Guest
Ari Moskowitz is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Montefiore Medical Center / Albert Einstein College of Medicine. He is additionally the MICU Director at Montefiore Einstein and Director of Critical Care Quality Improvement. He is an NIH-funded researcher and has conducted research in cardiac arrest care, sepsis, and ARDS.
Meet our Collaborators
The American Thoracic Society Critical Care Assembly is the largest Assembly in the American Thoracic Society. Their members include a diverse group of intensivists and care providers for both adult and pediatric critically ill patients. The primary goal of the Critical Care Assembly is to “improve the care of the critically ill through education, research, and professional development.”
We are thrilled today here at Pulm PEEPs to be coming to you live from the American Thoracic Society 2023 Annual Meeting. We are joined by three fantastic speakers, and ATS leaders to discuss the highlights and events of the conference, and to share some great learning points along the way. The episode is being released immediately after recording today, Monday 5/22/23, so if you’re at the conference now make sure to listen for some extremely timely recommendations. If you’re not here in DC, we’ve highlighted some learning points that you can take away and some wisdom on how to maximize your conference experience!
We will be coming out with another episode tomorrow highlighting one of the ATS sessions, and we will continue to review symposiums from the conference throughout the year with ATS members and organizers.
Meet The Guests
Debra Boyer is a Pediatric Pulmonologist at Nationwide Children’s Hospital and has devoted much of her career to her patients and numerous trainees. Debra has been extensively involved with ATS as a prior chair of the Education Committee, and the Assembly on Pediatrics Planning Committee, and is currently on the Board of Directors and current Co-Chair of the ATS International Conference Committee.
Molly Hayes is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center and Harvard Medical School, the Director of the MICU at BIDMC, and the Director of External Education at the Carl J Shapiro Institute for Education and Research. She is also a course director for a yearly CME course on principles of critical care medicine run by BIDMC and HMS. Molly has been extensively involved with ATS as well and has served on the Education Committee, currently as a vice chair, chairs the Core Curriculum for the conference, is the chair for the Subcommittee on Education in Critical Care for the Critical Care Assembly’s Programming Committee, and has been very involved in the Section of Medical Education for the last several years.
Julianna Ferreria is an Associate Professor of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at the University of Sao Paulo Medical School in Brazil, and her work focuses on mechanical ventilation. She has made a significant impact on global health initiatives and serves as the Co-Director of the MECOR program in Latin America for ATS. Julianna has also been extremely involved with ATS Critical Care Assembly Program Committee and was just awarded the Inaugural Philip Hopewell Prize for her commitment to research in low and middle-income countries.
This week on Pulm PEEPs we are thrilled to share a collaboration with the American Thoracic Society Assembly on Respiratory Cell & Molecular Biology. We are joined by two expert members of the ATS RCMB Assembly who have done basic and translational research in respiratory biology and lung disease. We explore the topic of Short Telomeres and their role in lung disease. With the annual ATS Conference just around the corner, this is a great intro episode for everyone from aspiring researchers and clinical pulmonologists.
Meet The Guests
Mark Snyder is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, and a member of the Graduate Program in Microbiology and Immunology there. He does research on the role of the adaptive immune system’s role in chronic rejection after lung transplantation and has received both a Parker B Francis Foundation award and an NIH K23 grant for this work.
Jonathan Alder is an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the University of Pittsburgh. His research focuses on telomeres and their role in human health and disease. He is an accomplished researcher, was a Parker B Francis fellow, and now has an NIH RO1 studying Telomere-mediated Lung disease.