"Integrating ASD Diagnostic Assessment and Care Coordination within Pediatric Primary Care Settings"
September 24 Psychiatry Grand Rounds | Jeffrey Hine, PhD
Dr. Hine is an Assistant Professor of Pediatrics and psychologist at Vanderbilt University Medical Center and is the Director of Primary Care Outreach and Training within the Vanderbilt Kennedy Center / Treatment and Research Institute for Autism Spectrum Disorders (VKC/TRIAD). Dr. Hine specializes in assessment and treatment of children with autism spectrum disorder and other neurodevelopmental disabilities. He is recognized as a leader in developing and implementing novel models of service delivery and training, specifically through telemedicine and integration of medical homes. Regarding scholarly activity, Dr. Hine has directed and published interdisciplinary research projects relating to streamlined and tele-diagnostic assessment of autism, integration of behavioral-health services into pediatric primary care practices, and pediatric provider education in developmental-behavioral pediatrics.:
At the conclusion of the activity, participants will:
Describe unique advantages and challenges related to embedding ASD-specific service and training within primary care clinics
List a range of screening and diagnostic tools and strategies shown to have promise within primary care settings
Illustrate and discuss challenges pertaining to referral pathways, coordination of patient care within busy clinics, and interdisciplinary communication
CME/CE credit for Psychiatry Grand Rounds is only available during the live feed time and for a brief time immediately following. The code for this week's session is displayed at the opening and closing of the meeting and also in the Chair's Office Zoom Account Name during the meeting.
For CME/CE information about this session, please visit:
The webinar can be viewed at the link below:
September 24 Psychiatry Grand Rounds | Jeffrey Hine
This talk is sponsored by the
Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences
This educational activity received no commercial support.