Webinar Evaluations & Certificates
*Claim any time within 12 months from the date of the webinar.
**Must be claimed within 30 calendar days of watching the recording
Thank you for viewing our On-Demand webinar! Please follow these step-by-step instructions to obtain your desired certificate and note some of the nuances of the site that you will be using:
- Select your desired certificate by clicking on the appropriate button. If you want multiple certificates select each button.
- Follow the steps on each page.
- Once all steps have been completed an invoice will be generated. Disregard this invoice.
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- If you do not have a profile, one will be generated for you when you complete the evaluation and your log-in details will be emailed to you.
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Original Webinar Information
While Organ Procurement Organizations (OPOs) do their best to promote awareness about the religious aspects of organ donation, often declaring that all major religions are supportive, such statements are only partly true. Admittedly, there’s a level of uncertainty that exists within the donation community with respect to certain cultural practices. Nonetheless, OPO professionals are responsible for supporting grieving families in making an informed decision about donation while, in some cases, educating them on their own religious beliefs – often a recipe for disaster. During this webinar, we will explore the complexities of some religious traditions and the general understanding of donation while providing more fruitful strategies for staff to leverage during approaches.
At the end of the webinar, participants should be able to:
- Express the value of cultural competency in helping staff to be knowledgeable on matters of religion.
- Describe the value of cultural humility in understanding the undeniable diversity within traditions and by individuals.
- Identify the best practices associated with addressing the religious beliefs of potential donors and their families.
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Members of the donation and transplantation community serving diverse populations to include administrators, coordinators, physicians, nurses, surgeons, managers, quality improvement specialists, social workers, and other donation and transplantation center professionals and their colleagues.