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“I have attended numerous conferences provided by American Physician Institute and am consistently impressed with the level of education and scholarly review put forward by the speakers. As important, the course material is provided in written and online form, and the educational material is directly clinically relevant, which has not been my experience with other CME outfits. ”Timothy R. Burke, Los Angeles, CA

















































“I think API consistently provides me of the highest quality SA/CME products available; the conferences are far more than a set of lectures – they are a true multimedia learning experience which dramatically improves my retention. ”Gillian Friedman, Irvine, CA

















































“Will take home a lot of “clinical pearls” that I’ll incorporate into my practice immediately. Thanks! I’ll keep coming back to future conferences.”Julie Young, Farmington, NM

Blazing Answers to Burning Questions!

Join Us for Something Completely Different – The 6th Annual Master Psychopharmacology Conference

Dear Colleague,

Over the last 5 years we’ve held 13 Master Psychopharmacology Conferences (MPC). Their guiding principle has been and continues to be ‘The World’s Most Powerfully Practical Psychopharmacology Conferences’, and while we’ve delivered on our promise, you asked for more.

We listened. So, it’s time for a change. A big change.

For the 6th Annual MPC we’ve scrapped the normal approach to lectures and rebuilt them in a new way. In fact we don’t consider them lectures. We call them consultations – master consultations, in fact.

So, when you decide to join us for the 6th Annual MPC, this is what you can expect to experience and learn.

Each of our faculty members covers a major topic and provides their expert advice on how to manage the most stress-inducing and confusing clinical conundrums that you are likely to face in your day-to-day clinical work. These are the topics (a detailed agenda with a sample of the burning questions each faculty member will address is provided in a later section):

  • Psychotic Disorders: Dr. Leslie Citrome
  • Bipolar and Depressive Disorders: Dr. Mark Frye
  • Geriatric Psychiatry: Dr. Marc Agronin
  • Women’s Mental Health: Dr. Marlene Freeman
  • Legal and Other Practice-Related Issues: Dr. Jack Krasuski
  • Borderline Personality and Suicide Management: Dr. Jack Krasuski

And this is what NOT to expect at the 6th Annual MPC:

  • Painfully detailed descriptions of new clinical studies with no discussion of how they relate to, and may impact, your daily work with patients.
  • Review of investigational approaches that are not available in the USA.
  • Speakers’ pet research interests that only other researchers may find interesting.

To make the learning experience even more complete, you are invited to attend the optional One-Day Fellowship that precedes the core Master Psychopharmacology conference.

Pre-Conference One-Day Fellowship: Addiction and Pain Medicine

This optional one-day pre-conference focuses on two related topics – addiction and pain disorders – in much detail and is designed to give the non-specialist the confidence to understand and better manage these conditions. Thus, we refer to this first day as the “one-day fellowship.” The agenda includes:

  • Clinical Implications From Our New Understanding of the Neurobiology and Neurocircuitry of Pain and Addiction
  • Identifying the Problem: Red Flags, Risk Identification and Screening in the Era of SBIRT (Screening, Brief Intervention and Referral to Treatment)
  • Heroin and Prescription Painkiller Dependence In Youth and Adults
  • Cannabis Use: Legal and Illegal
  • Bath Salts and Other Designer Drugs
  • Impaired Professionals: Identification, Reporting Responsibilities, and Treatment
  • Chronic Pain Conditions: Evaluation and Management
  • Treatment Approaches for Patients with Chronic Pain and Addictions

Earn Up To 32 AMA PRA Category 1 CME Credit(s)TM including 8 Self-Assessment Credits

Included in your tuition:

  • Earn 16 AMA PRA Category 1 CME Credit(s)™ for the three-day conference
  • Earn an additional 8 AMA PRA Category 1 CME Credit(s)™ for the optional One-Day Addiction and Pain Medicine Fellowship
  • Plus earn an additional 8 AMA PRA Category 1 CME Credit(s)™ including 8 ABPN-approved Self-Assessment (SA) credits when you complete the optional SA test.

Note that many employers, group practices and training programs will reimburse you for the costs of these Category 1 CME activities, so be sure to ask!

2015 Fiat® Giveaway!

Now for the fun stuff – when you attend the 6th Annual MPC you will be entered to win a 2015 Fiat® like the one featured above!

Why on earth would I give away a car at a psychiatric conference? The answer is simple: I’ve always wanted to do this and the API staff finally gave in, rolled their eyes and walked away. “Do what you want,” was the consensus reaction. Why would I do this? Because it sounds like fun. We are all so busy and our work is so serious. I wanted to do something fun, exciting, irreverent, unique, and maybe even a little crazy.

Now the MPC is a successful conference and has rave reviews from attendees because of the great faculty and practical guidance that is shared by faculty. So, please don’t come just for the car. That’s just a little icing on top. On the second day of the core conference we will hold an “Ice Breaker Reception” – included in your tuition – where we raffle-off prizes, including the grand prize of the 2015 Fiat® Convertible. (Click here for Official Rules)

Make it a Mini-Vacation!

Now for more fun stuff – this Spring’s 6th Annual MPC is held at Disney's Boardwalk Resort in Florida. Not a bad place to be in March, especially if you’re from a cold and snowy part of the country like I am here in Chicago.

So, come alone, with your significant other, or the whole family. You’ll have a great time, in addition to learning a lot. And, of course, possibly driving away in your new Fiat®!

Better Than Money-Back Guarantee!

As always, the MPC has its famous 100+100 Guarantee: If you are not satisfied with the conference for whatever reason then just tell me or our onsite staff that you wish to activate your guarantee. We will then refund 100% of your tuition and an additional $100 as our penalty for letting you down.

So, if you’ve attended an MPC before, know that this one will be the best one ever because of our new Blazing Answers to Burning Questions approach. If you’ve never attend, this is the best opportunity to do so.

So, please take a few moments to register now. Please join me, our API faculty and hundreds of your fellow psychiatrists at the live MPC at Disney's Boardwalk Resort. You won't regret your decision!

Yours in living to the fullest,

Jack Krasuski

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Register Now!

Core MPC



March 6-8, 2015
$997 $747 Early Bird Deadline 1/31/15

Register Now

Core MPC + 1-Day Fellowship



March 5-8, 2015
$1294 $1,044 Early Bird Deadline 1/31/15

Register Now

6th Annual MPC Conference Recorded Online Version

Can’t make it to the live conference?
Pre-Order Recorded Online Version Now
$597
Pre-Order Now
Register Online or Call 877-225-8384 to Sign Up Today!
Mon - Fri 7am - 7pm Sat 8am - 4pm (CST) Sun: Closed
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Master Psychopharmacology Core Conference Agenda

Below you will read the Burning Questions already submitted to our faculty. These are just a sampling and more Burning Questions will be presented and answered. In fact, when you register for the MPC we give YOU the opportunity to send us your very own Burning Questions. Note that some Burning Questions that overlap will be consolidated and reorganized to allow presentation of cohesive and easy-to-follow master consultations.

Practice-Related Burning Questions: Master Consultation with Dr. Jack Krasuski

  • Many patients who come to me are on a cocktail of meds – not necessarily prescribed in “patient’s best interest.” They often become wedded to these medications and are upset if I suggest changes. What are some approaches to helping patients transition to a more manageable med regimen?
  • What are the medical-legal issues I should be aware of when prescribing psychiatric meds? Am I missing something that could leave me exposed?
  • My patient is a 55 year old flight attendant with 5 years of paranoid delusions. Should the airline be notified?
  • One of my greatest frustrations are patients who come from another clinician who are misdiagnosed and receiving the wrong treatment. What’s the best way of handling this type of situation?
  • What is the practical utility of rating scales? Is it worth-while for me to incorporate rating scales into my practice? If so, what’s the best way of doing it without paying or facing copyright problems?
  • My patient is a 40 year old nurse with onset of paranoid delusions in the past 1-2 years. She refuses to consider she has a mental illness and return to taking her meds. Is this a reportable condition because of possible danger to her patients? And what can I do to help her?
  • My issue relates to patients’ poor adherence or medication misuse: abuse of meds, use of OTC/supplements, noncompliance, desire to be medication free, getting other physicians to prescribe additional medications and not always letting me know. What are the clinical approaches to dealing with all these issues in a more systematic way?
  • How do I treat more patients with less time to see them and still practice good psychopharmacology, include some elements of psychotherapy, and at the same time improve both the doctor’s and patient’s satisfaction?
  • Patients who cancel visits when no refill is needed and call for refills in between, thinking they can cherry pick their expenditure without adverse treatment effect. How do I control this both to improve patient care and not waste time through missed appointments?

Burning Questions in Psychotic Disorders: Master Consultation with Dr. Leslie Citrome

  • I have many patients who have prominent side effects from anti-psychotics – particularly metabolic syndrome and tardive dyskinesia. What are the current approaches to dealing with these often intractable problems when patients absolutely need continued anti-psychotic medication?
  • My patients with treatment-refractory psychosis who may benefit from clozapine often refuse it. There is no short-acting parenteral form of clozapine nor long-acting depot form. What are my possible next steps?
  • Because I work in a university town, I see a lot of first break psychosis. It’s not always clear what the work up should be or when to start antipsychotics. And then how long to continue them. What is the standard of care for first-break psychosis assessment and management?
  • My patient is a 30 year old female with treatment-resistant schizophrenia with galactorrhea and severe EPS while on high doses of various SGA. What are my other treatment choices?
  • I have a patient with psychogenic polydipsia to the point that the patient has been hospitalized on the medical unit. What is the best treatment for this?
  • I have several treatment resistant patients that might benefit from clozapine. I was never trained to use it. Could you guide me on how to start and maintain patients on it? And also how to make the whole process less cumbersome?
  • I’ve heard a lot about the cognitive syndrome of schizophrenia. Are there any effective medication or psychotherapy approaches for addressing this aspect of this illness?

Burning Questions in Bipolar and Depressive Disorders: Master Consultation with Dr. Mark Frye

  • I see many patients diagnosed with Bipolar Disorder by someone else. Often this seems to be a misdiagnosis and the patient probably has an addiction and personality disorder instead. How can I more firmly confirm or disconfirm the bipolar diagnosis? And how do I communicate with the patient and get their buy-in?
  • My patients with bipolar disorder have the worst medication compliance as compared to any other patients. What are the innovative ideas to help keep them medication adherent?
  • How long does one continue bipolar medication after the patient has been mood stable?
  • Many patients I see have unclear diagnoses that may be either bipolar disorder or a personality disorder. What are the best office-based diagnostic approaches to help differentiate between these diagnostic categories?
  • What are the options for treating sexual problems due to antidepressants and other psychotropic meds?
  • In my residency I didn’t receive adequate training in using MAOIs and TCAs. I feel I have a gap in my armamentarium and am looking for highly practical advice on prescribing these medications.
  • My patient presents with depression and multiple sclerosis. Are any of the psychotropic medications known to exacerbate MS? Could you review different medical and neurological conditions that may be impacted by treatment with antidepressants?
  • My patient is severely depressed and underwent cardiac bypass surgery 4 weeks ago. Is it safe to prescribe an antidepressant? Do I need clearance from the cardiologist first? And what are the general guidelines for treating depressed patients with different types of cardiac disease?

Burning Question in Geriatric Psychiatry: Master Consultation with Dr. Marc Agronin

  • My elderly patient on whom I’m completing a C/L consult refuses transfer to a nursing home or rehab unit that is the recommended step post-discharge from his medical hospitalization. I’m asked to evaluate the patient’s capacity to make this decision. What is the best way to do it? And how does one proceed with involuntary transfer to a nursing home or a rehab unit?
  • I have a 75 year old patient with fronto-temporal dementia and depression who constantly hallucinates bugs. There is no alcohol or drugs involved. What is the best management approach?
  • My 78 year old female patient with irritable bowel syndrome is exceptionally anxious. She only wants to be on clonazepam but has developed tolerance to the anti-anxiety effects. Other meds I’ve tried haven’t worked for her. Patient doesn’t want to try any other meds and says she wants to go back to clonazepam. What’s your advice?
  • I am a geriatric psychiatrist and have many older treatment-resistant depressed patients. Can you offer advice on other or novel ways to treat these patients?
  • For patients with dementia, what are my responsibilities for assessing and intervening regarding patients’ driving risks? I dread missing something and then having a patient kill himself or someone else. Please provide practical guidance.
  • A new phenomenon for me are older patients saying they have undiagnosed ADHD. What is the standard of care for assessing and treating these patients? Are stimulants safe and effective to use?

Burning Questions in Women’s Mental Health: Master Consultation with Dr. Marlene Freeman

  • What is the risk of postpartum psychosis for patients with a history of psychiatric illness, and what preventative strategies are available?
  • What mood stabilizers are the most reasonable to consider for women of reproductive age, in the case of planning pregnancy or unplanned pregnancy?
  • I have a patient who is six weeks postpartum and breastfeeding. What should I consider in selecting an antidepressant?
  • A 52-year-old patient reports mood and anxiety symptoms that have markedly worsened since the onset of hot flashes and irregular menses. What are the treatment considerations for a perimenopausal woman with depression and hot flashes?
  • Ms. A notes severe dysphoria and anxiety during the week prior to menses each cycle. What are the first line treatment strategies, and how do I decide which to use?
  • What is the status of using non-medication somatic treatments for depressed or manic pregnant patients? Is ECT and TMS safe and effective?

Burning Questions in Borderline Personality Disorder and Suicide Risk Management: Master Consultation with Dr. Jack Krasuski

  • Is there any evidence that medications help patients with BPD? If so, in what ways? What are the indications?
  • My patient with recurrent parasuicidal behavior keeps getting rehospitalized. What are some approaches to slow the ‘revolving hospital door’?
  • My borderline patient ‘decompensates’ every time it gets close to discharge from the hospital. She often stays longer than planned and it’s an emotional drain on me and the unit staff to manage her during this ‘discharge phase.’ Any words of wisdom for us?
  • Many of my patients have poor impulse control that cuts across diagnostic categories. What treatment approaches are available for managing this specific symptom irrespective of diagnosis?
  • My patient with a cluster B personality disorder and ongoing depression and anxiety, doesn’t take her medications, always saying they cause her all kinds of side effects.
  • Most of my patients get defensive and even irritated when I assess them for suicide. I feel many are not being honest with me. Are there any ways of getting past this kind of impasse?
  • I would like to learn more about the risk assessment for suicide not only for improving my patient care and level of stress but in terms of litigation risk.

I hope you found these Burning Questions worthy of attention. As I mentioned, when you register for the MPC, you will be given the opportunity to send us your very own Burning Questions that we will forward to faculty. Note that due to time constraints and an expected large number of submitted Burning Questions, we need to make it first come, first serve.

So, please take a few moments to register now. Like hundreds of psychiatrists that attend the live MPC every year, you won't regret your decision.

Yours in living to the fullest,

Jack Krasuski

Jack Krasuski, MD
Executive Director
American Physician Institute
for Advanced Professional Studies Jack Krasuski, MD

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Register Now!

Core MPC



March 6-8, 2015
$997 $747 Early Bird Deadline 1/31/15

Register Now

Core MPC + 1-Day Fellowship



March 5-8, 2015
$1294 $1,044 Early Bird Deadline 1/31/15

Register Now

6th Annual MPC Conference Recorded Online Version

Can’t make it to the live conference?
Pre-Order Recorded Online Version Now
$597
Pre-Order Now
Register Online or Call 877-225-8384 to Sign Up Today!
Mon - Fri 7am - 7pm Sat 8am - 4pm (CST) Sun: Closed
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Faculty


Jack Krasuski, MD

Marc Agronin, MD

Titles/Affiliations/Positions:

  • Affiliate Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology, University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, Miami, FL
  • Medical Director for Mental Health and Clinical Research, Miami Jewish Health Systems, Miami, FL

Notable Achievements:

  • Dr. Agronin is a board-certified adult and geriatric psychiatrist, and a nationally-known expert in Alzheimer’s disease and other neurocognitive disorders. At the Miami Jewish Health Systems he is the director of the memory center and a busy research program with a focus on the latest clinical trials in Alzheimer's disease.
  • Dr. Agronin has lectured extensively around the country on aging and various topics in geriatric psychiatry, which include regular presentations to the U.S. Psychiatric Congress for the past 15 years. He was named Clinician of the Year by the American Association for Geriatric Psychiatry in 2008 and the won LeadingAge Excellence in Research and Education Award in 2013. Dr. Agronin has published eight books including the acclaimed “How We Age: A Doctor’s Journey into the Heart of Aging,” and is a regular contributor to the Experts blog in the Wall Street Journal. His articles and work have been featured in the New York Times, NBC’s Today Show, Doctor Radio, and National Public Radio’s On Point, Talk of the Nation, and the Diane Rheem Show.

Leslie Citrome, MD

Leslie Citrome, MD

Titles/Affiliations/Positions:

  • Clinical Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences of New York Medical College, Valhalla, NY

Notable Achievements:

  • Dr. Citrome’s primary research interests have centered on psychopharmacologic approaches to schizophrenia, management of treatment-refractory schizophrenia, and the management of aggressive and violent behavior. He is the author or co-author of over 400 research reports, reviews, chapters and abstracts in the scientific literature, is the Associate Editor for Psychiatry for the International Journal of Clinical Practice, serves on the editorial board of 9 other medical journals, reviews for over 50 journals, and has lectured extensively throughout the USA, Canada, Europe, and Asia.
Marlene Freeman, MD

Marlene Freeman, MD

Titles/Affiliations/Positions:

  • Associate Professor of Psychiatry, Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA
  • Associate Medical Director, Clinical Trials Network & Institute; Director of Clinical Services, Perinatal and Reproductive Psychiatry Program, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, MA

Notable Achievements:

  • Dr. Freeman established the University of Arizona’s Women’s Mental Health Program in 2000 and directed the program for seven years. She developed a research program in perinatal depression with grant support from NARSAD, the National Institute of Mental Health, the U.S. FDA, the Arizona Disease Control Research Commission, and the Institute for Mental Health Research. These grants supported research in perinatal depression. From 2007-8, she served as the Director of the Women’s Mental Health Center at UT Southwestern Medical Center.
  • She serves as Vice Editor-in-Chief for The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry since 2007, after serving as Deputy Editor since 2003. She chaired a subcommittee on Omega-3 Fatty Acids in Psychiatry, on behalf of the American Psychiatric Association (APA). She currently chairs the APA’s Task Force on Complementary and Alternative Medicine. She served on the APA’s Major Depressive Disorder Treatment Guideline Revision.

Mark Frye, MD

Mark Frye, MD

Titles/Affiliations/Positions:

  • Professor of Psychiatry, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, MN
  • Chair, Department of Psychiatry and Psychology, Mayo Clinic, Rochester MN
  • Director, Mayo Clinic Depression Center, Rochester, MD

Notable Achievements:

  • Dr. Frye received his medical degree from the University of Minnesota and completed his psychiatric training at the UCLA Neuropsychiatric Institute. He completed a subsequent research fellowship in the Biological Psychiatry Branch at the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) in Bethesda, Maryland. While at NIMH, his area of research was focusing on the neurobiology of depression and bipolar disorder. Formerly the Director of the UCLA Bipolar Disorder Research Program (1998-2006), he is now the Director of the Mayo Mood Clinic and Research Program. His clinical interests are in bipolar disorder, depression, and alcoholism with a research focus on genomics, brain imaging, and neuroendocrinology of mood disorders and alcoholism. RESEARCH GRANTS AWARDED Ongoing Research Support National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA) P20 The Mayo Clinic Center for Individualized Treatment of Alcohol Dependence (CITA)Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy in Humans: An Acamprosate Probe Study National Institute of Mental Health RO1MH079261 1H-MR Spectroscopy of Bipolar Depression Before & After Lamotrigine Treatment SC Johnson Foundation Genomics of Addiction Mayo Clinic with a Generous Gift from the Marriott Family. Mayo Clinic Individualized Medicine Biobank for Bipolar Disorder Frye, Biernacka (Co-PIs) Mayo Clinic CR Program Deep Brain Stimulation and Mood in Parkinson's Disease: A Prospective Follow-up Study Mayo Clinic Small Grants Award Adjunctive Varenicline for Smoking Cessation in Bipolar Depressed Patients: An Open-label 12-week Feasibility Trial

Jack Krasuski, MD

Jack Krasuski, MD

Titles/Affiliations/Positions:

  • Executive Director, American Physician Institute for Advanced Professional Studies

Notable Achievements:

  • Dr. Krasuski spent three years as a Senior Staff Fellow at the National Institute on Aging, NIH, where he did research in the neuroimaging of dementing disorders. Currently, he spends most of his time lecturing to thousands of physicians yearly on psychiatric topics. He is known for his ability to clearly explain complex and little understood topics.

Ximena Sanchez-Samper, MD

Ximena Sanchez-Samper, MD

Titles/Affiliations/Positions:

  • Instructor in Psychiatry, Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA
  • Medical Director, The Brook and Mill Street Lodge (McLean Hospital), Boston, MA

Notable Achievements:

  • Dr. Sanchez-Samper regularly presents to groups such as the American Academy of Addiction Psychiatry and the American Association for Medical Education and Research in Substance Abuse (AMERSA). She also serves as a member at large of AMERSA. Dr. Sanchez-Samper is an active member on the Board for American Board of Addiction Medicine
  • She is also on the Board of Directors for Casa Esperanza whose mission is to help men, women and families overcome homelessness, recover from alcoholism and drug addition, gain the skills they need to be self-sufficient, contributing members of society and to repair and strengthen families torn apart by substance abuse.
  • Dr. Sanchez-Samper’s long term clinical and research interests own include motivational enhancement therapy in adults and adolescents with substance use disorders and buprenorphine (suboxone) maintenance in opioid dependent adolescents.

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Hotel


Disney

Disney’s Boardwalk

2101 N. Epcot Resorts Blvd, Lake Buena Vista, FL 32830
For Reservations: please call 407-939-4686 or click here
API Room Block Code: G0665035
Cut-off date: Tuesday, February 3, 2015
Check-in/Check-out: 3:00pm/11:00am
Single/Double: $226.00

If you book using the API Room Block Code, the sleeping room rate includes:

  • Complimentary Wi-Fi in guest room, meeting room and common areas of hotel
  • Complimentary airport shuttle, luggage delivery and remote airline check-in click here for shuttle reservations
  • Discount theme park tickets click here for tickets
  • Complimentary self-parking
  • Complimentary resort transportation

Included in the Course Fee, all participants will receive:

  • Continental Breakfast
  • PM snack
  • All day coffee/tea

If you have any special physical needs or dietary restrictions that our on-site staff needs to be aware of, please click here to send us an email or contact Customer Service at 877-225-8384.


Transportation:

From Orlando International Airport (MCO - 21 miles):

Complimentary “Disney Magical Express” click here to reserve shuttle

Driving Directions

From Orlando International Airport (MCO - 21 miles):
Take the Beach Line West (528 West) to I-4 West. Get off I-4 West at Exit 67 (536 West) After going under Disney’s Welcome Archway, take the second exit for Epcot Resorts (Buena Vista Drive). This exit will merge onto Buena Vista Dr. Turn right on Epcot Resorts Blvd. (opposite of Disney’s Hollywood Studios) Disney’s Boardwalk Resort is on the left.

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CME Accreditation

Accreditation Statement:

This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the Essentials and Standards of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) through the joint sponsorship of PeerPoint Medical Education Institute and American Physician Institute for Advanced Professional Studies, LLC. PeerPoint Medical Education Institute is accredited by the ACCME to sponsor continuing medical education for physicians.

Designation Statement:

The American Physician Institute and PeerPoint Medical Education Institute designate this educational activity for a maximum of 24 AMA PRA Category 1 credits™, and 8 Self Assessment Credits (total 32 Category 1 Credits). Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. This CME activity was planned and produced in accordance with the ACCME Essentials.

The American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology has reviewed the Master Psychopharmacology Conference and has approved this program as a part of a comprehensive Self-Assessment Program, which is mandated by the ABMS as a necessary component of Maintenance of Certification.

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Register Now!

Core MPC



March 6-8, 2015
$997 $747 Early Bird Deadline 1/31/15

Register Now

Core MPC + 1-Day Fellowship



March 5-8, 2015
$1294 $1,044 Early Bird Deadline 1/31/15

Register Now

6th Annual MPC Conference Recorded Online Version

Can’t make it to the live conference?
Pre-Order Recorded Online Version Now
$597
Pre-Order Now
Register Online or Call 877-225-8384 to Sign Up Today!
Mon - Fri 7am - 7pm Sat 8am - 4pm (CST) Sun: Closed
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