Introducing Rome Grand Rounds- a virtual, interactive and intensive educational opportunity on topics related to Disorders of Gut-Brain Interaction (DGBI). 
Ready to get started? Register now.
Each session will offer the opportunity to learn from the 
world’s best clinicians and researchers in the area of DGBI. 
 
Live & On-Demand Learning Opportunity 
Rome Grand Rounds #9:
Insights on the Treatment of Pain Predominant Pediatric Disorders of Gut Brain Interaction
A Rome Foundation Continuing Medical Education program

Join our pediatric colleagues as we hear about Pain Predominant Pediatric Disorders of Gut Brain Interaction (DGBI) in pediatric patients and the newest recommendations for both pharmacological and non-pharmacological treatments. If you work with pediatric patients, this session is for you.

Objectives for this program are to:
  • Understand the pathophysiology of Pain Predominant Pediatric Disorders of Gut Brain Interaction (DGBI)
  • Identify the utility for different treatments including non-pharmacologic and pharmacologic interventions
  • ​Understand the multidisciplinary approach to the treatment of these patients
Date: On Demand
Cost: Free!
Faculty Presenters: 

Samuel Nurko, MD, MPH

Member of Rome Board of Directors
Director Center for Motility and Functional Gastrointestinal Disorders 
Boston Children’s Hospital
Professor of Pediatrics 
Harvard Medical School

Julie Snyder Psy.D.

Director, GI Psychology Service
Pediatric Psychologist
Department of Gastroenterology & Nutrition
Boston Children's Hospital
Assistant Professor of Pediatrics 
Harvard Medical School
 
About the Rome Foundation
The Rome Foundation is an independent not for profit 501(c) 3 organization that provides support for activities designed to create scientific data and educational information to assist in the diagnosis and treatment of Disorders of Gut-Brain Interaction (DGBI). Our mission is to improve the lives of people with DGBI.

Over the last 20 years, the Rome organization has sought to legitimize and update our knowledge of the DGBIs. This has been accomplished by bringing together scientists and clinicians from around the world to classify and critically appraise the science of gastrointestinal function and dysfunction. This knowledge permits clinical scientists to make recommendations for diagnosis and treatment that can be applied in research and clinical practice.
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