HRM Case Interpretation – Asia
Focus on understanding the basic concepts of High Resolution esophageal Manometry (HRM) and discuss when it should be used in a clinical setting.
This Interactive webinar allows users of LABORIE HRM software to submit a case for online interpretation together with A/Prof. Reuben Wong.
Doctors can submit a case minimum three days in advance to LABORIE by emailing the patient file to email@example.com.
This means you can submit a difficult case and interpret the tracing together online. Doctors who have submitted a case are online, but other interested participants are also welcome.
Thursday, October 3, 2019
6:00 PM – 7:00 PM Singapore Time
- Overview on basic concept of esophageal manometry
- Advances in the performance of High Resolution Manometry (HRM)
- Patient preparation
- Chicago Classification overview
- How to systematically read a study
Physicians, nurses, nurse practitioners, physicians assistants and other health care professionals.
- Registrations are on a first come first served basis.
- Please notify LABORIE if you will not be able to attend a seminar you have signed up for so that your registration can be reassigned.
- The registration links below contain direct links to the GoToWebinar website (new window).
After registering you will automatically receive a log-in email with instructions from GoToWebinar.
ABOUT A/PROF REUBEN WONG
Reuben is an Associate Professor at the National University of Singapore and practices as a Gastroenterologist at gutCARE, Singapore’s first GI Medicine group practice. He is a fellow of the American Gastroenterological Association, the Royal College of Physicians and the Academy of Medicine Singapore. At the National University Hospital, he was amongst the first to introduce High Resolution Esophageal Manometry and pH-Impedance testing to Singapore.
He subspecializes in Neurogastroenterology and Functional GI Disorders, both pursuing research and speaking internationally in this arena. A/Prof Wong is also passionate about teaching and spreading knowledge on the utility and interpretation of motility studies, and is a member of the International Anorectal Physiology Working Group.Register