McKnight's 5th Online Expo expands ... to six months duration

Share this article:
McKnight's 5th Online Expo expands ... to six months duration
McKnight's 5th Online Expo expands ... to six months duration
Ignoring the adage “If it ain't broke, don't fix it,” organizers of the McKnight's Online Expo are changing the formula to their highly successful virtual trade show for long-term care professionals. McKnight's is kicking off its expo with two days of educational sessions March 23 and 24—and extending the experience with six more months of new educational sessions and exhibits.

Attendees again will be able to earn up to five free continuing education (CE) credits. Free registration is ongoing at or by clicking here. A record number of professionals has attended and earned thousands of CEs the last two years.

The following webcasts will kick off this year's expo: Technology—New technology has created providers new legal challenges; Wound care—Avoidable and unavoidable pressure sores, and managing end-of-life ulcers; Capital—What the changing capital landscape means for you; Payment—Months into MDS 3.0, providers are still leaving plenty of Medicare dollars on the table; and Quality—Lessons learned from the QIS, and what to know as it rolls out in your state.

Get the latest in market trends, technology, policy and treatment information—direct, concise and free at the industry's online trade show.

Share this article:

More in News

Bulk of Medicaid to be managed care in two years: Avalere

Bulk of Medicaid to be managed care in ...

More than three-quarters of Medicaid beneficiaries will be enrolled in a managed care plan as of 2016, according to an Avalere Health analysis released Thursday. The numbers reveal that managed ...

Nursing home asked for employee's personal information too often, jury rules

The human resources department of a Maine nursing home did not properly protect a former employee's personal identification information, a jury recently ruled.

Test could confirm sepsis within an hour

Nursing home residents might benefit from a new way of diagnosing and treating sepsis made possible by discoveries out of the University of British Columbia.