Webinar: Resources for the School Nurse to Support Pediatric to Adult Transition of Lupus Care: A Gr

When:  Sep 30, 2021 from 14:00 to 15:00 (ET)
Associated with  www.nasn.org/home

Please register ONLY if you can attend the webinar. If you are interested but cannot attend, NASN does plan to offer a recording of this webinar soon after it airs.


There is no cost for this learning activity and no CNE contact hours or certificate of completion will be awarded.

Webinar: Thursday, September 30, 2021: 2:00 PM to 3:00 PM Eastern Program


One-hour live informational webinar, including 10-15 minutes for Q&A, to outline the American College of Rheumatology’s program & resources for school health professionals to support students with lupus transition from pediatric to adult health care, with an emphasis on resources for the school nurse; and NASN programs and resources to support school nursing practice incorporate health care transition planning for students with lupus. A brief overview of lupus will also be presented.

Learning Outcomes

As a result of participating in this educational activity, learners will be able to:

  • Review the impact of pediatric onset lupus.
  • Increase awareness of resources for school nurses to address pediatric to adult transition of lupus care.


Melanie Bales, MSN, RN, CMS
School District Nursing Supervisor
Cobb County, Georgia

Kate Chiseri, MPH, MCHES
Senior Specialist, Project Manager – Collaborative Initiatives
American College of Rheumatology

Nichole Bobo, MSN, RN
Director of Nursing Education
National Association of School Nurses

Webinar facilitator: Elizabeth Sloan, MD
Pediatric Rheumatologist, Member
American College of Rheumatology

Commercial Support or Grant Funding
Funding for this educational offering was made possible (in part) by Grant number 1 NU58DP006908-01-00-Component A; Developing and Disseminating Programs to Build Sustainable Lupus Awareness, Knowledge, Skills and Partnerships to the American college of Rheumatology. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Department of Health and Human Services, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.