Join us as we build momentum for lifestyle medicine education and the future of health care through our upcoming webinars. We will focus exclusively on developing and advancing leadership in lifestyle medicine curricular education.
Registration for our September 26 webinar is now open. The webinars are free, but registration is required and availability is limited. Each webinar will be 30 minutes in length and archived to allow viewing at a later date.
Champions of Change
Tuesday, September 26 at 2pm ET
LMEd Host: Eddie Phillips
In October 2017, LMEd will host a workshop in conjunction with ACLM’s annual conference. During our September 26 webinar, Eddie Phillips will share the details of LMEd’s Champions of Change Workshop, and will lead a discussion with some of the Champions who’ll join us in October along with past Summit attendees.
The Webinar is free and we will have time for Q and A.
Dr. Phillips is assistant professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at Harvard Medical School and is Director of the Institute of Lifestyle Medicine at Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital and Chief, Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Service at the VA Boston Healthcare System.
Additionally, Dr. Phillips is a Fellow of American College of Sports Medicine and serves on the executive council that leads and developed the Exercise is Medicine initiative. He is co-author of ACSM’s Exercise is Medicine, The Clinician’s Guide to the Exercise Prescription and chair of the Exercise is Medicine Education Committee.
He serves on the advisory board of the American College of Lifestyle Medicine and the Health Sector of the United States National Physical Activity Plan. He has published more than 65 scientific publications.
Dr. Badenhop is the Director of the University of Toledo Medical Center (UTMC) Cardiac Rehabilitation Program and Cardiopulmonary Exercise Testing Laboratory. He is a Professor of Medicine in the Division of Cardiovascular Medicine at UTMC.
Dr. Badenhop earned his B.S. Ed and M.Ed. from Bowling Green State University (BGSU) and his Ph.D. in Exercise Physiology from The Ohio State University.
Dr. Badenhop is a Fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) and a Fellow of the American Association of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation (AACVPR).
Dr. Badenhop’s hometown is Archbold, Ohio. He was a 4-year letterman in basketball at BGSU. His wife, Sharon, is an English Professor at Owens Community College. They have three children and five grandchildren. Dr. Badenhop enjoys reading, cycling outdoors, kayaking on lakes and rivers, watching sports live and on TV, playing with his grandchildren, singing in the church choir and playing a baritone horn.
Regina Offodile has sought professional training and professional experiences to develop her knowledge, and expertise in the areas of medical education and lifestyle medicine. After completing a residency in General Surgery she went on to complete a fellowship in Breast Oncology. Seeking to expand her treatment of cancer patients and the seeking ways to better care for the poor underserved suffering from chronic diseases she went on to compete a second residency in Preventive Medicine. It was during her preventive Medicine Residency that she discovered lifestyle medicine and saw the important role it had in the treatment and prevention of chronic diseases. Her desire to impact the lives of the poor and underserved populations in her community led her to begin investigate ways to prevent the debilitating effects of poor lifestyle behaviors among this population. Currently her focus is on educating of the next generation of physicians seeking to care for underserved and underrepresented population by identifying innovative ways to include lifestyle medicine in the medical curriculum and culture at Meharry Medical College. Her commitment to the educating the next generation of physicians to impact the health care of the poor underserved led her begin the discussion of the role of lifestyle medicine in the prevention of chronic disease among this population as well as among medical students and physicians. Dr. Offodile is currently the Chief of Clinical Skills and Competencies at Meharry Medical College as well as the Director of the Pamela C. Williams Center for Clinical Skills and Medical Simulation. She is currently participating in Duke Univerisity’s Leadership in Integrative Medicine Program
Questions about the Lifestyle Medicine Education Collaborative’s webinar series? Contact email@example.com
- Walk with a Future Doc
Tuesday, June 6, 2017 at 2pm ET
LMEd Host: Dennis Muscato, MS
Presenters: David Sabgir, MD, and Joan Dorn, PhD
Webinar presenters David Sabgir, MD, and Joan Dorn, PhD, will discuss the creation of the Walk with a Future Doc program and the history of a grassroots movement that equips physicians to dispense the miracle drug of walking. In addition, they will share the adaptation they’ve made to incorporate medical students, the practitioners of tomorrow, to invest in healing their communities today.
- Applying and Practicing Lifestyle Medicine in Residency
Tuesday, April 25 at 2pm ET
LMEd Host: Eddie Phillips
Presenters: Brenda Rea and Regan Steigman
Webinar presenters Brenda Rea and Regan Steigman will share stories of how Lifestyle Medicine-based practices have been successfully integrated into various residency education programs. In addition, the presenters will discuss how they personally apply the concepts of Lifestyle Medicine into their own lives.
- Teaching Doctors to Practice Value-Based Health Care and Population Health Management: The Lifestyle Medicine Education Collaborative
Presenter: Jennifer L.Trilk, PhD
Tuesday, May 17, 2016 at 2pm EDT
Synopsis: This webinar showcased the overview, mission and vision of the Lifestyle Medicine Education Collaborative (LMEd), the accomplishments to date, and LMEd’s goals in 2016 to align medical schools to work together to improve the nation’s practice of value-based care by teaching lifestyle and preventative medicine. We are grateful to the Ardmore Foundation, Physician’s Committee on Responsible Medicine, American Council on Exercise, American College of Lifestyle Medicine, and many others for their support and expertise.
- Medical Students as a Key Partner in the Co-creation of Evidence-Based Lifestyle Medicine Medical School Education
Presenter: Edward M. Phillips, MD
Tuesday, June 21, 2016 at 2pm EDT
Synopsis: The second webinar in our series showcased the critical involvement of medical students in Lifestyle Medicine Education. Each year, students have pointed to a lack of lifestyle medicine knowledge due to a gap in the traditional curriculum. Particularly there is a lack of content surrounding topics such as physical activity, nutrition and behavior-change strategies, despite a call by students indicating that the inclusion of this knowledge skills are an important component of medical education. Specifically, this webinar focused on incorporating students at all levels of curriculum integration – from student interest groups to fully incorporated classroom based education. We discussed the need for four essential components necessary to implement a Lifestyle Medicine from a student perspective including: A Champion Mentor, Interested Students, Recognition from the Medical School, and Creating a Lifestyle Medicine Syllabus. We are grateful to the Ardmore Foundation, Physician’s Committee on Responsible Medicine, American Council on Exercise, American College of Lifestyle Medicine, and many others for their support and expertise.
- Lifestyle Medicine Education Collaborative Mentoring – Assisting Medical Schools in Lifestyle Medicine Student Education
Presenter: Dennis Muscato, MS
Tuesday, August 16, 2016 at 2pm ED
Synopsis: Our third webinar showcased how we assist medical schools in the step-by-step process of adding Lifestyle Medicine Education to the student education and experience. More than 70 schools have joined LMEd, and they are at varying levels of integration of Lifestyle Medicine across the country and the globe. We offer phone and virtual coaching sessions, a Dropbox of key resources, and network of medical professionals in lifestyle medicine that support each other collaboratively. We also have many others already in residency and in medical practice as well from a variety of medical professionals and undergraduate universities. We are grateful to the Ardmore Foundation, Physician’s Committee on Responsible Medicine, American Council on Exercise, American College of Lifestyle Medicine, and many others for their support and expertise.
- The Lifestyle Medicine Education Collaborative Partners with AAMC’s MedEdPORTAL to Provide Evidence-Based Lifestyle Medicine Curricular Resources
Presenter: Jennifer L.Trilk, PhD
Tuesday, September 20, 2016 at 2pm EDT
Synposis: In our final webinar, we highlighted LMEd’s partnership with the AAMC’s publishing suite, MedEdPORTAL Publications (www.mededportal.org). MedEdPORTAL maintains a rigorous peer review process based on standards used in the scholarly publishing community. Each submission is scrutinized by editorial staff and independent reviewers using a standardized review instrument grounded in the tenets of scholarship. Published authors receive a formal citation for their accepted publication. MedEdPORTAL publications are considered by many to be scholarly works that may support faculty advancement decisions. The AAMC manages a database of trained, content expert reviewers, puts forth a call for submissions to all medical schools, tracks submissions through the publication process and supports an Associate Editor for the collection. As such, the Lifestyle Medicine Collection curated and housed at MedEdPORTAL will include material vetted by Lifestyle Medicine content-expert reviewers and an Associate Editor that will guarantee the collection to be of the utmost quality of material for educators to use in teaching. Finally, as MedEdPORTAL is an international publication of peer-reviewed curricula and resources, authors who develop evidence-based, Lifestyle Medicine material are encouraged to submit to the collection. In summary, by distributing high-quality curriculum and incentivizing faculty, this collaboration will “raise the bar” of making available, evidence-based LM medical education for medical schools to utilize. We are grateful to the Ardmore Foundation, Physician’s Committee on Responsible Medicine, American Council on Exercise, American College of Lifestyle Medicine, and many others for their support and expertise.