Conference Dates: April 24-25, 2003
Conference Location: San Juan, Puerto Rico
Sponsoring Group: Imedex, Inc.
Conference Web Page URL: www.imedex.com/announcements/lymph_tnq.htm
Topics Covered: New Techniques and Treatments, Hodgkin's Disease and Variants, Low Grade Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma, Mantle Cell Lymphoma, Aggressive Non-Hodgkin's Lymphoma
Conference Objectives: Conference Objectives: Discuss the merits of molecular classification of lymphoma, List promising new techniques and new therapeutic strategies for the management of lymphoma, Advise their patients on the management of aggressive and indolent non-Hodgkin?s lymphomas and Hodgkin?s disease, Recommend appropriate treatment strategies for mantle cell lymphoma, Discuss the (potential) role of various monoclonal antibodies and immunotherapeutic strategies in the treatment of lymphoma
Who Should Attend: Who Should Attend: This program is intended for hematologists and oncologists in active clinical practice with an interest in lymphoma and its management. No specific knowledge other than a basic familiarity with the principles and practice of hematologic oncology is required for successful participation in this program.
Conference Fees: Physicians Discounted $345 if received at Imedex on or before Monday, February 17, 2003, Regular $395 if received at Imedex on or before Thursday, April 10, 2003, On-Site $495 if received at Imedex after Thursday, April 10, 2003. Nurses, Fellows or Residents Discounted $225 if received at Imedex on or before Monday, February 17, 2003, Regular $275, if received at Imedex on or before Thursday, April 10, 2003, On-Site $325, if received at Imedex after Thursday, April 10, 2003.
Continuing Education: Yes
Miscellany: 14 hours, category 1 CME. Call for Abstracts: Participants interested in presenting data should submit abstracts online at www.imedex.com by March 1, 2003.
Jul 12, 2010 - Among U.S. high school students, the rates of those who had ever smoked cigarettes, those who were current users of cigarettes, and those who were current frequent users of cigarettes began to decline in the late 1990s, with a more gradual decline from 2003 to 2009, according to data published in the July 9 issue of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report.
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