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High Resolution Mass Spectrometry and Glycosylation Disorders
Hosted by EGL Genetics 
About this course
Genomic case conferences are on-demand webinars that focus on the adaptation of exome or genome sequencing technology in clinical care. During the ACMG Genomics Case Conferences, expert(s) from select institutions will present and lead discussions on an intriguing, complex and/or difficult patient cases in the area of genomics. Genomic Case Conferences are free for Members/Trainees (credits not included).

Session Description:
This presentation will identify the main testing methodologies for clinical screening and diagnosis for congenital disorders of glycosylation (CDG), as well as describe their shifting position in the diagnostic process. In the past, biochemical screening assays have been used to identify targeted genes for sequencing and diagnostic confirmation. This presentation will highlight cases that have followed this traditional path of CDG diagnosis, as well as those that have flipped it - and resulted in biochemical testing being pursued to follow-up on uncertain or equivocal results from whole exome or panel testing.
Course Description

Date of Release:  April 11, 2019
Expiration Date:  April 11, 2022

Estimate Time of Completion: 1 hour

Course must be completed by the expiration date

Learning objectives

At the conclusion of the series, participants should be able to:

  1. Describe the clinical utility of whole exome/whole genome sequencing tests
  2. Identify clinical indications for whole exome/whole genome sequencing
  3. List determinants used to assess the probability of a variant’s pathogenicity
  4. Elaborate on the importance of pre-test counseling and consent

Session learning objectives

At the conclusion of this session, participants should be able to:

  1. Identify factors that can interfere with glycosylation disorder testing using carbohydrate deficient transferrin analysis.
  2. List relevant information that can assist a laboratory in thorough interpretation of glycosylation testing
  3. Describe the limitations of laboratory testing for rare glycosylation disorders


Continuing Education Information:

CONTINUING MEDICAL EDUCATION (CME)

The American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

Credit Designation:

The American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics designates this enduring activity for a maximum of 1 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

CONTENT VALIDATION AND FAIR BALANCE

ACMG follows the ACCME policy on Content Validation for CME activities, which requires: a)All recommendations involving clinical medicine must be based on evidence that is accepted within the profession of medicine as adequate justification for their indications and contraindications in the care of patients. b)  All scientific research referred to, reported or used in CME in support or justification of patient care recommendations must conform to the generally accepted standards of experimental design, data collection and analysis. Activities that fall outside the definition of CME/CE; “Educational activities that serve to maintain, develop, or increase the knowledge, skills, and professional performance and relationships that a physician uses to provide services for patients, the public, or the profession” (source: ACCME and AMA) will not be certified for credit. CME activities that promote recommendations, treatment, or manners of practicing medicine or pharmacy that are not within the definition of CME/CE or, are known to have risks or dangers that outweigh the benefits or, are known to be ineffective in the treatment of patients. Presentations and CME/CE activity materials must give a balanced view of therapeutic options; use of generic names will contribute to this impartiality.  If the CME/CE educational materials or content includes trade names, where available, trade names from several companies must be used.

HIPAA COMPLIANCE BY FACULTY

The ACMG supports medical information privacy. While the ACMG is not a “covered entity” under HIPAA 1996 and therefore is not required to meet these standards, ACMG wishes to take reasonable steps to ensure that the presentation of individually identifiable health information at ACMG-sponsored events has been properly authorized. All presenters have completed a form indicating whether they intend to present any form of individually identifiable healthcare information. If so, they were asked either to attest that a HIPAA-compliant consent form is on file at their institution, or to send ACMG a copy of the ACMG HIPAA compliance form. This information is on record at the ACMG Administrative Office and will be made available upon request.

 FINANCIAL DISCLOSURES

Planning Committee

Monica Giovanni, MS, CGC

ACMG Education Committee Chair and Liaison to the Program Committee

Nothing to disclose

 

Anne Slavotinek, MB.BS., PhD, FACMG

University of California, San Francisco (UCSF)

Disclosures: Grant/Research Support National Eye Institute and National Institutes of Health; Royalties: Oxford University Press, UptoDate

 

John Bernat, MD, PhD, FACMG

University of Iowa

Disclosures: Receives grant/research support from Sanofi Genzyme, Shire and Protalix

 

Staff - American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics

The following have nothing to disclose.

Jane Radford, MHA, CHCP

Claudia Barnett

Michael Watson, PhD, FACMG

 

Presenter Disclosures

Patricia Hall, PhD, FACMG

Operations and Scientific Director, Biochemical Genetics Laboratory

EGL Genetics

Nothing to disclose

Summary
Availability: On-Demand
Available Apr 17, 2019 to Apr 17, 2022
Cost: ACMG Member: $15.00
Non-Member: $55.00
Postdoc/Trainee (M): $15.00
Postdoc/Trainee (NM): $55.00
Student (M): $15.00
Student (NM): $55.00
Credit Offered: 1 CME (AMA) Credit
1 CME (Other) Credit
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