ONLINE— The Impact of COVID-19 on Long-Term Care: Part One – Caring for Residents & Their Families

September 14, 2020
12 p.m. - 1 p.m.

How has the COVID-19 Pandemic impacted the long-term care industry in our community?

The Impact of COVID-19 on Long-Term Care is a two-part series that will tackle this question with the help of panels of experts from Washington University School of Medicine and other knowledgeable colleagues in the field.

Learn about part two of this series.

Part one of this series will focus specifically on the impact of the pandemic on residents in long-term care settings and their families. The panel will provide insights on the day-to-day care of their residents, interactions with families, and new guidelines, policies and procedures that have been implemented.

This two-part event is offered as part of the Issues in Aging Seminar Series, which presents current research and perspectives on aging from experts in medicine, social work, public health, psychology, law and more.

This event will be offered virtually as a Zoom webinar, please register to receive your own unique link for both sessions. While this is a two-part event, each session stands on its own.

Certificates of attendance for CEUs are available for licensed social workers. Please indicate you will need one when you register.


About the Moderator

David Carr, MD
Alan A. and Edith L. Wolff Distinguished Professor of Geriatric Medicine and Clinical Director of the Division of Geriatrics and Nutritional Science, Washington University School of Medicine Medical Director, Parc Provence


About the Panelists

Kathy Aragon, RN, NHA
Administrator, Parc Provence



Charles Crecelius, MD
Medical Director, Post-Acute Care, BJC Medical Group



Lenise Cummings-Vaughn, MD, CMD
Associate Professor of Medicine, Washington University School of Medicine Director, Stay Healthy Clinic, BJC
Associate Medical Director, Parc Provence


Chien Hung, MSW, MA-G, RYT
Program Director, LTC Ombudsman Program, VOYCE




Event Sponsors: This event is organized by the Harvey A. Friedman Center for Aging at the Institute for Public Health and co-sponsored by the Division of Geriatrics and Nutritional Science in the Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis