STD Case Series to be migrated to the new National STD Curriculum

It is with great excitement that we announce that our STD Case Series is becoming part of the new National STD Curriculum (http://std.uw.edu). The National STD Curriculum is a free educational resource from the UW STD Prevention Training Center and the University of Washington. The National STD Curriculum is currently comprised of STD Modules (former CDC Self Study Modules), the STD Question Bank, and a Bibliography, with future plans to implement case-focused content similar to the STD Case Series.  Free CME credit and free CNE credit are offered throughout the site.
 
The STD Modules include seven educational activities, each focusing on a specific STD topics. The STD Question Bank features interactive board-review style questions addressing the diagnosis, monitoring, and management of STDs.  Both activities offer free CME and CNE credit.
 
All content on the National STD Curriculum is based on treatment and management recommendations from the 2015 CDC STD Treatment Guidelines.


NNPTC Online STD Case Series: Case 7 "Neil, an HIV-positive man, presents with a new-onset rash"

Objectives
Upon successful completion of the program, participants will be able to:

  1. Describe the core components one should include in the medical history of the patient with a new rash.
  2. State the differential of a new-onset rash in a sexually active adult.
  3. Choose the appropriate diagnostic work-up to evaluate for the possibility of the STD.
  4. Discuss the appropriate treatment for the STD.
  5. Discuss management of sex partners of people with the STD.
  6. Discuss appropriate STD/HIV prevention counseling for people with the STD.


NNPTC Online STD Case Series: Case 8 "Alyssa, a 17-year-old female, presents for sports physical"

Objectives
Upon successful completion of the program, participants will be able to:

  1. Describe the signs and complications of the STD.
  2. Explain the prevalence and risk factors of the STD.
  3. Screen patients for the STD according to current guidelines.
  4. Take a complete sexual history.
  5. Differentiate diagnostic tests in terms of sensitivity and usefulness in different clinical situations.
  6. Use the treatment regimens currently recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
  7. Counsel patients about sexual risk reduction, infection and treatment issues.
  8. Discuss the options for partner management.
  9. List strategies to prevent recurrent infection.







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