CODE RED: Cardiometabolic Disease
COnsortium for the Development of Education to REduce Health Care Disparities
A CME-Certified Survey
Participate today for free CME Credit
The Association of Black Cardiologists, Applied Clinical Education, and Intelligent Medical Decisions, in cooperation with the Endocrine Society, the National Lipid Association, and the American Society for Preventive Cardiology, invite you to participate in a very important CME survey on the subject of cardiometabolic disease in racial and ethnic minorities. Your valuable input will direct the creation of programs designed to meet your educational needs in this area.
|Sponsored by the Association of Black Cardiologists and Applied Clinical Education
|Produced in cooperation with The Endocrine Society, National Lipid Association, and The American Society of Preventive Cardiology
A message from Ola Akinboboye, MD, MPH, MBA, FACC, FACP, FAHA, FASNC
Associate Professor of
Cornell University, New York
Laurelton Heart Specialists, PC
Chair, Continuing Education
Association of Black Cardiologists
“Cardiometabolic disease is a serious and growing public health problem, particularly among ethnic and racial minority populations. Every day, physicians must navigate the increasingly complex constellation of diseases that contribute to it—including type-2 diabetes, obesity, hypertension, and hyperlipidemia—all the while tailoring their approach for patient populations who may present with specific treatment goals and expectations. They need your help. Share your knowledge, experience, and opinions by participating in this important survey. By taking part today, you will be shaping clinician education supporting the optimal, individualized treatment of metabolic syndrome and its components, and ending disparities in care—not to mention earning CME credit. I hope you will join your colleagues in this critical educational initiative.”
Let your voice be heard. Participate today.
Meet the faculty
Click here to learn about the nationally known thought leaders in diabetes, obesity, hypertension, and hyperlipidemia who have contributed to this survey.