Current Concepts in Diagnosing Hip Pain in Young Adults
Med-IQ Express Med-IQ Express

Current Concepts in Diagnosing Hip Pain in Young Adults


This activity was developed by Med-IQ in collaboration with Duke Health.

Med-IQ      Duke Medicine
 

Released:
1/24/19
Expires:
1/23/20

Maximum Credits:

0.25
By clicking "Continue," you are confirming that you have reviewed the CME information and read, understood, and unconditionally agreed to the Privacy Notice and Terms of Use.

Med-IQ Express Med-IQ Express
By clicking "Continue," you are confirming that you have reviewed the CME information and read, understood, and unconditionally agreed to the Privacy Notice and Terms of Use.
Released:
1/24/19

Expires:
1/23/20

Maximum Credits:
0.25
Med-IQ Express Med-IQ Express
By clicking "Continue," you are confirming that you have reviewed the CME information and read, understood, and unconditionally agreed to the Privacy Notice and Terms of Use.

Released:
1/24/19
Expires:
1/23/20


Maximum Credits:
0.25


Overview: This accredited CME publication discusses common causes of and risk factors for hip pain in young adults. Expert faculty review evidence-based guidelines for diagnosing hip pain in young adults.

CME Information:

Faculty
Brian D. Lewis, MD
Assistant Professor
Department of Orthopaedic Surgery
Duke University Medical Center
Durham, NC
 
Activity Planners
Iwona Misiuta, PhD, MHA
Clinical Content Manager
Med-IQ
Baltimore, MD
 
Lisa R. Rinehart, MS, ELS
Director, Editorial Services
Med-IQ
Baltimore, MD
 
Samantha Gordon
CME Specialist
Med-IQ
Baltimore, MD
 
Kathryn Schaefer, MSN, RN, CPHRM
Senior Manager, Accreditation and Compliance
Med-IQ
East Lansing, MI
 
Writer
Stephanie Wenick, MPhil
Wenick Communications, LLC
Chevy Chase, MD
 
Learning Objectives
Upon completion, participants should be able to:

  • Discuss key elements in the diagnosis of hip pain in young adults

Target Audience
This activity is intended for orthopaedic surgeons.
 
Statement of Need
Hip pain is increasingly common in young adults, as evidenced by notable increases in the use of hip arthroscopy procedures among this population. In the United States, the incidence of hip arthroscopy increased more than 5-fold among individuals 18 to 35 years of age (2.9 to 16.4 per 100,000) and 35 to 44 years of age (4.1 to 21.2 per 100,000) between 2005 and 2013. During the same period, 55- to 64-year-old individuals had a corresponding increase of only 3.5-fold (3.0 to 10.4 per 100,000). Diagnosing this pain in young adults can be challenging and requires a systematic approach incorporating patient history, physical examination, imaging, and other supporting tests.

Collaboration Statement
This activity was developed by Med-IQ in collaboration with Duke Health.
 
Accreditation/Designation Statements
Med-IQ is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
 
Med-IQ designates this enduring material for a maximum of 0.25 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
 
Medium/Method of Participation
This CME activity consists of a 0.25-credit online publication. To receive credit, read the introductory CME material, read the publication, and complete the post-survey, evaluation, attestation, and post-test, answering at least 70% of the post-test questions correctly.
 
Initial Release Date: January 24, 2019
Expiration Date: January 23, 2020
Estimated Time to Complete This Activity: 15 minutes

Disclosure Policy
Med-IQ requires any person in a position to control the content of an educational activity to disclose all relevant financial relationships with any commercial interest. The ACCME defines “relevant financial relationships” as those in any amount occurring within the past 12 months, including those of a spouse/life partner, that could create a conflict of interest (COI). Individuals who refuse to disclose will not be permitted to contribute to this CME activity in any way. Med-IQ has policies in place that will identify and resolve COIs prior to this educational activity. Med-IQ also requires faculty to disclose discussions of investigational products or unlabeled/unapproved uses of drugs or devices regulated by the US Food and Drug Administration.

Disclosure Statement
The content of this activity has been peer reviewed and has been approved for compliance. The faculty and contributors have indicated the following financial relationships, which have been resolved through an established COI resolution process, and have stated that these reported relationships will not have any impact on their ability to give an unbiased presentation. 
 
Brian D. Lewis, MD
Consulting fees/advisory boards: Biom’up
 
The writer, peer reviewers, and activity planners have no financial relationships to disclose.
 
Statement of Evidence-Based Content
Educational activities that assist physicians in carrying out their professional responsibilities more effectively and efficiently are consistent with the ACCME definition of continuing medical education (CME). As an ACCME-accredited provider of CME, it is the policy of Med-IQ to review and ensure that all the content and any recommendations, treatments, and manners of practicing medicine in CME activities are scientifically based, valid, and relevant to the practice of medicine. Med-IQ is responsible for validating the content of the CME activities it provides. Specifically, (1) all recommendations addressing the medical care of patients must be based on evidence that is scientifically sound and recognized as such within the profession; (2) all scientific research referred to, reported, or used in CME in support or justification of a patient care recommendation must conform to generally accepted standards of experimental design, data collection, and analysis.
 
Med-IQ is not liable for any decision made or action taken in reliance upon the information provided through this activity.
 
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Call (toll-free) 866 858 7434 or email info@med-iq.com.

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The information provided through this activity is for continuing education purposes only and is not meant to substitute for the independent medical judgment of a physician relative to diagnostic and treatment options of a specific patient’s medical condition.

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Copyright
© 2019 Med-IQ, Inc. and Duke University Health System

 

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