Join us in Guildford on the 13th November for our Anticoagulation Training.
This event is prioritised for Primary Care Pharmacists. If you are a member of another healthcare profession, please contact us before registering.
At this meeting, four expert speakers will cover the following:
Overview of the DOAC’s class and differentiation between drugs in the following:
Overview of evidence of efficacy, summaries of main trials, registries
Main differences in terms of safety – bleeds, renal impairment, elderly etc
Practical differences eg. food, dosing, dose adjustments
Risk Management and Competence Development
Use of standard RAG rating techniques to assess and mitigate risk
Workshop on either setting up an anticoagulant clinic or routine review of AF patients with a focus on repeat prescribing and medication review
Managing AF in a GP Population
Benefits across CCG or practice population in terms of identification and optimal treatment of AF; impact on stroke rates
Tools available to identify patients with AF
Risk assessment tools to guide treatment
Use of DOAC selection algorithms
Use of software eg EMIS templates
Safe management of warfarin
Safe systems for prescribing and monitoring warfarin
Use of risk management techniques
Patient factors influencing safety and effectiveness
To book your free place, please follow the link below.
The day will be facilitated and chaired by Hala Jawad, GPHC registrant and GP Practice Pharmacist from Brighton.
If you have any queries please do not hesitate to get in touch with email@example.com or call us on 01905612789.
Free to Access, Free from Influence, Free to Attend.
Please note – we often have a reserve list for our study days and, although our training days are free to attend, we are now charging a £40 non-attendance fee of £40 to all delegates who do not attend without 48 hours notice. Therefore if you are unable to attend please get in touch with MORPh as soon as possible.
“Today was end to end value”
“High-quality clinical teaching in bitesize chunks”
“The recap on NOACs was particularly useful as they are often misunderstood and incorrectly prescribed”