Archived Webinars

In order to enhance access to MATEC-WI virtual programs, recordings of many of our recent events are available via this program archive. Browse the descriptions below to see what is currently available.  Viewers are asked to register via the MATEC website (account required) to be provided with access to each recording. The link to the recording and an evaluation will be emailed after your registration is complete. CME/CEUs are not available for these recordings.

MATEC-WI Program Recordings

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How Can the National HIV Curriculum Help Health Professional Program Faculty Flip to a Virtual Format?

How Can the National HIV Curriculum Help Health Professional Program Faculty Flip to a Virtual Format?
Originally recorded on Tuesday, October 13, 2020

Presenters

  • David Spach, MD, NHC Editor-in-Chief; Principal Investigator, Mountain West AETC; Professor of Medicine, Division of Infectious Diseases, University of Washington
  • Julia Freimund, Program Manager, IDEA Program, Division of Infectious Diseases, Department of Medicine, University of Washington

The up-to-date National HIV Curriculum (NHC) was developed for novice to expert clinicians to learn about HIV diagnosis, treatment, and prevention and to earn free CE. Join this web conference to learn about the website’s features and how this federally-funded AETC program is being integrated into health profession programs’ course curricula in order to meet HIV core competency knowledge goals.

Register to receive recording link: www.matec.info/event/?ER_ID=36793

PrEParing for the End of HIV in Wisconsin: What You Need To Know

PrEParing for the End of HIV in Wisconsin: What You Need To Know
Originally recorded Thursday, December 3, 2020

Presenters

  • Sol Aldrete, MD, Assistant Professor of Medicine, Division of Infectious Diseases, Medical College of Wisconsin,
  • Thomas Dilworth, PharmD, BCPS, AQ-ID, Program Director, Pharmacy Residency, Advocate Aurora Health

With 214 new cases of HIV reported in Wisconsin in 2019, we know we can do better at preventing HIV. Contributing to this are disparities in accessing HIV pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) across different genders, races, age groups, geographic location, and socioeconomic status in Wisconsin. Attend this webinar to learn how to work with patients on taking a proactive approach to caring for themselves and others in an effort to prevent HIV.

Learning Objectives                                                                                   

As a result of participating in this event, participants will be able to:

  • Recognize the efficacy of PrEP in preventing HIV transmission.
  • Discuss FDA-approved PrEP regimens and potential future alternates.
  • Give two examples of how expenses related to PrEP medications and lab monitoring can be covered in Wisconsin.

Register to receive recording link: www.matec.info/event/?ER_ID=36850

The Intersection of Intimate Partner Violence, Sexual Assault, Trafficking and STI/HIV Risk in Indigenous Women​ | Part I: Identifying Root Causes to Improve Care and Seek Social Justice

The Intersection of Intimate Partner Violence, Sexual Assault, Trafficking and STI/HIV Risk in Indigenous Women​ | Part I: Identifying Root Causes to Improve Care and Seek Social Justice
Originally recorded on Wednesday, December 9, 2020

Presenters:

  • Jeneile Luebke PhD, RN, Post-doctoral Nurse Research Associate, UW – Madison
  • Katie Klein, Master’s Student and Instructor, Women’s & Gender Studies, UW-Milwaukee

Violence against women and girls is a significant problem in Native American communities and American Indian women living on tribal reservations experience unique challenges that intensify this epidemic. Attend this webinar to understand how intersecting systems of oppression contribute to high rates of intimate partner violence, sexual assault and trafficking among American Indian women.

Learning Objectives

  • Recognize how intimate partner violence (IPV), sexual assault (SA) and trafficking disproportionately impact Indigenous women in Wisconsin.
  • Discuss how intersecting systems of oppression contributes to high rates of IPV/ SA/ trafficking among Indigenous women
  • Recall how identity shapes experience and care for SA survivors.
  • Describe how stigma plays a role in successful identification and intervention of survivors of IPV

Register to receive recording link: www.matec.info/event?ER_ID=37239

The Intersection of Intimate Partner Violence, Sexual Assault, Trafficking and STI/HIV Risk in Indigenous Women​ | Part II: Providing Survivor Led, Advocacy Driven, and Culturally Safe Care

The Intersection of Intimate Partner Violence, Sexual Assault, Trafficking and STI/HIV Risk in Indigenous Women​ | Part II: Providing Survivor Led, Advocacy Driven, and Culturally Safe Care
Originally recorded on Wednesday, December 16, 2020

Presenters:

  • Jeneile Luebke PhD, RN, Post-doctoral Nurse Research Associate, UW – Madison
  • Katie Klein, Master’s Student and Instructor, Women’s & Gender Studies, UW-Milwaukee
  • Ashley Ruiz RN, BSN, Nursing PhDc, UW-Milwaukee; Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner (SANE), Aurora Sinai

More than half of American Indian and Alaska Native women will experience sexual violence in their lifetimes, according to the Department of Justice. Yet, they often don’t seek medical care and support due to medical distrust and the lack of culturally safe care. Attend this webinar to improve your ability to provide culturally safe care and STI and HIV screening and prophylaxis.

Learning Objectives

  • Recognize how exposure to intimate partner violence increases an Indigenous women’s risk for contracting sexually transmitted infections and HIV.
  • Identify two resources to support sexual transmitted infection screening and immediate access to HIV post-exposure prophylaxis.
  • Describe three strategies for delivering culturally safe care to survivors of sexual assault and intimate partner violence.

Register to receive recording link: www.matec.info/event/?ER_ID=36877

A New Era: Diagnosing and Treating Hepatitis C (HCV) in Primary Care Settings | Part I: Primary Care Perspectives on HCV and HIV Screening and Treatment in the Primary Care Setting

A New Era: Diagnosing and Treating Hepatitis C (HCV) in Primary Care Settings
Part I: Primary Care Perspectives on HCV and HIV Screening and Treatment in the Primary Care Setting
Originally recorded on Wednesday, March 3, 3021

Presenters:

  • Kellene Eagen, MD, Assistant Professor, Dept of Family Medicine & Community Health Addiction Medicine Fellowship Faculty, University of Wisconsin School of Medicine & Public Health
  • Ruth Koepke, MPH, Hepatitis C Epidemiologist, Wisconsin Department of Health Services

The purpose of this two-part webinar series is to enable the learner to identify people with hepatitis C (HCV) and HIV, and provide HCV treatment to cure patients in the primary care setting. The Part I session is described as: COVID-19 is compounding drug and alcohol problems across Wisconsin, with opioid overdoses increasing by 117 percent since the start of the pandemic compared to the same time in 2019. With the advancements of HCV treatment and Medicaid restrictions recently being lifted, primary care prescribers can more effectively treat people with HCV.

Learning Objectives

  • Explain the impact of HCV and HIV in underserved and marginalized communities in Wisconsin.
  • Describe how stigma plays a role in successful prevention, care and treatment of communicable diseases such as HCV and HIV.
  • Summarize the role primary care teams have in screening for and treating HCV and HIV.
  • Identify existing learning resources and clinical guidelines.

Register to receive recording link: https://www.matec.info/event/?ER_ID=37117

A New Era: Diagnosing and Treating Hepatitis C (HCV) in Primary Care Settings | Part II: A Tale of a FQHC’s Integration of HCV Treatment into Primary Care Services

A New Era: Diagnosing and Treating Hepatitis C (HCV) in Primary Care Settings
Part II: A Tale of a FQHC’s Integration of HCV Treatment into Primary Care Services

Originally recorded on Wednesday, March 10, 2021

Presenter:

  • Elizabeth Pyne, MD, Parkway Medical Director, Sixteenth Street Community Health Centers

The purpose of this two-part webinar series is to enable the learner to identify people with hepatitis C (HCV) and HIV, and provide HCV treatment to cure patients in the primary care setting. The Part II session is described as: Integrating new care models into clinic workflow can be intimidating. Attend this webinar to learn how a FQHC in Wisconsin used lessons learned from establishing an HIV program to integrate HCV treatment of uncomplicated patients into their primary care services.

Learning Objectives

  • Formulate ways to outreach to patients for HCV testing and treatment.
  • Outline HCV treatment timeline and staff involvement with various steps in the process.
  • Identify key healthcare staff to include on an HCV care team.
  • Discuss potential barriers and important items to consider when developing HCV testing and treatment protocols.

Register to receive recording link: https://www.matec.info/event/?ER_ID=37152

Cutting Through COVID-19 and HIV Misinformation Series | Session 1: Does History Rhyme? The Harms of COVID and HIV Misinformation

Cutting Through COVID-19 and HIV Misinformation Series
Session 1: Does History Rhyme? The Harms of COVID and HIV Misinformation

Originally recorded on January 14, 2022

The rampant spread of misinformation about both COVID-19 and HIV have greatly influenced the actions of the public, particularly in the US. View this three-part webinar discussion series to understand how misinformation impacts patients, healthcare professionals, and health equity, where community partnerships can take an active role in addressing misinformation, and what techniques clinicians can utilize with their patients to overcome misinformation and build trust. Each panel discussion was moderated by Ajay K. Sethi, PhD, MHS, Associate Professor of Population Health Sciences and Faculty Director, Master of Public Health Program, at the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health.

Intended Audience

Physicians, PAs, Nurses, NPs, Pharmacists, Social Workers, Case Managers, and other health professionals involved in HIV and COVID-19 care

Discussants

  • Sol Aldrete, MD, Assistant Professor,Medical College of Wisconsin
  • Thomas Friedrich, PhD, Professor, Pathobiological Sciences, University of Wisconsin,School of Veterinary Medicine
  • David O’Connor, PhD,UW Medical Foundation Professor of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health
  • Shelby O’Connor, PhD,Associate Professor, Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health

Learning Objectives

At the end of this session, attendees will be able to:

  1. Identify similarities in the types of COVID and HIV misinformation that gained traction.
  2. Explain the psychosocial basis for misinformation adoption and spread.
  3. Summarize the impact that COVID and HIV misinformation has on controlling the COVID and HIV pandemics

Register to receive recording link: https://matec.caspio.com/dp/BA50700090280c9da9194a3daf9c?ER_ID=38227

Cutting Through COVID-19 and HIV Misinformation Series | Session 2: Cultivating Community Partnerships to Root Out HIV Misinformation

Cutting Through COVID-19 and HIV Misinformation Series
Session 2: Cultivating Community Partnerships to Root Out HIV Misinformation

Originally recorded on February 2, 2022

The rampant spread of misinformation about both COVID-19 and HIV have greatly influenced the actions of the public, particularly in the US. View this three-part webinar discussion series to understand how misinformation impacts patients, healthcare professionals, and health equity, where community partnerships can take an active role in addressing misinformation, and what techniques clinicians can utilize with their patients to overcome misinformation and build trust. Each panel discussion was moderated by Ajay K. Sethi, PhD, MHS, Associate Professor of Population Health Sciences and Faculty Director, Master of Public Health Program, at the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health.

Intended Audience

Physicians, PAs, Nurses, NPs, Pharmacists, Social Workers, Case Managers, and other health professionals involved in HIV and COVID-19 care

Discussants

  • Broderick Pearson (he, him, his), Medical Research Associate II,Medical College of Wisconsin – Center for AIDS Intervention Research
  • Justin Roby (he, him, his), Director of HIV Care, Diverse and Resilient; Board Member, BESTD Clinic
  • Jasmine Zapata, MD, MPH (she, her, hers), Assistant Professor, Department of Pediatrics; Affiliate Assistant Professor, Department of Population Health Sciences; Faculty Director, The Ladder at University of WI School of Medicine and Public Health

Learning Objectives

At the end of this session, attendees will be able to:

  1. Explain how the perpetuation of HIV misinformation harms health equity.
  2. Identify what community organizations are doing to confront HIV misinformation.
  3. List examples of how partnering with community organization strengthened patient-provider relationships.

Register to receive recording link: https://matec.caspio.com/dp/BA50700090280c9da9194a3daf9c?ER_ID=38188

Cutting Through COVID-19 and HIV Misinformation Series | Session 3: Building Trust to Address HIV Misinformation

Cutting Through COVID-19 and HIV Misinformation Series
Session 3: Building Trust to Address HIV Misinformation

Originally recorded on March 8, 2022

The rampant spread of misinformation about both COVID-19 and HIV have greatly influenced the actions of the public, particularly in the US. View this three-part webinar discussion series to understand how misinformation impacts patients, healthcare professionals, and health equity, where community partnerships can take an active role in addressing misinformation, and what techniques clinicians can utilize with their patients to overcome misinformation and build trust. Each panel discussion was moderated by Ajay K. Sethi, PhD, MHS, Associate Professor of Population Health Sciences and Faculty Director, Master of Public Health Program, at the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health.

Intended Audience

Physicians, PAs, Nurses, NPs, Pharmacists, Social Workers, Case Managers, and other health professionals involved in HIV and COVID-19 care

Discussants

  • Jorge Ramalo, MD, MPH, FACP, FAAP, AAHIVS (he, him, his), INOVA Health
  • Adam Rietveld, MA (he, him, his), Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor, Rietveld & Associates Counseling, P.C., & Rietveld Consulting, LLC
  • Lillie Williamson, PhD (she, her, hers), Assistant Professor, Communication Science, University of Wisconsin – Madison

Learning Objectives

At the end of this session, attendees will be able to:

  1. Distinguish techniques to improve communication ​with patients. ​
  2. List resources to help address HIV misinformation ​in patients. ​
  3. Outline how trust between patients and providers ​can be strengthened and eroded.

Register to receive recording link: Available soon!

Other Program Recordings

No current offerings.