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Exam Code: ABPN-VNE Practice exam 2022 by Killexams.com team
ABPN-VNE American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology - Vascular Neurology Exam

The One-Day Family Medicine Certification Examination is divided into four separate sections of equal length and 100 minutes of pooled break time is available to be used between sections.

Exam Section exam Section Format Time Allotted
Section 1 75 Multiple Choice Questions 95 Minutes
Section 2 75 Multiple Choice Questions 95 Minutes
Section 3 75 Multiple Choice Questions 95 Minutes
Section 4 75 Multiple Choice Questions 95 Minutes

It is administered and proctored by staff at Prometric in approximately 350 locations around the United States and 180 international locations.

You do not need to have extensive familiarity with computers, but you should have experience with the use of a computer keyboard and mouse. Computer-based testing functions include the ability to navigate forward and backward through the examination, mark items for further review, highlight/strikeout question content, review answered, unanswered and marked items. A listing of completed questions, incomplete questions, and marked items may be accessed at any time during the examination for the currently active section. You must review or change items prior to the time expiration for each section. Once you end an exam section, or the exam has timed out, you cannot return to the questions in that section. The computer-based examination contains a clock showing the time remaining in the top center of the exam screen.

The test plan specifications for the current Secure One-Day Family Medicine Certification Examination administered in a test center, provides you with the targeted percentage of questions in each content category of your examination. The test plan specifications outline also includes the list of available modules that will be available during your examination. You will have the opportunity to select one of these modules prior to starting section two of your examination.

Prometric also offers a "Test Drive," if you wish to become familiar with the testing process and the testing center before your exam day. This is a 30-minute orientation in which the Prometric staff will allow you to experience the check-in/registration process, take a 15-minute non-medical related demo test, and introduce you to the staff and surroundings, such as parking and entrances

Cardiovascular 12%
Endocrine 8%
Gastrointestinal 7%
Hematologic/Immune 3%
Integumentary 6%
Musculoskeletal 12%
Nephrologic 3%
Neurologic 3%
Nonspecific 9%
Psychogenic 7%
Reproductive—Female 4%
Reproductive—Male 1%
Respiratory 13%
Special Sensory 2%
Population-based Care 5%
This includes Topics such as biostatistics and epidemiology, evidence-based medicine, prevention, health policy and legal issues, bioterror, quality improvement, and geographic/urban/rural issues.
Patient-based Systems 5%
This includes Topics such as clinical decision-making, communication and doctor-patient interaction, family and cultural issues, ethics, palliative care,and end-of-life care.

American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology - Vascular Neurology Exam
Certification-Board Psychiatry information
Killexams : Certification-Board Psychiatry information - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/ABPN-VNE Search results Killexams : Certification-Board Psychiatry information - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/ABPN-VNE https://killexams.com/exam_list/Certification-Board Killexams : Addiction Psychiatry: Training, Certification, and Internet Resources

ABPN Added Qualifications in Addiction Psychiatry

The ABPN published a memorandum and schedule in October 1996 providing information about board-certification testing through the year 2000.[8,9] The last written examination that may be taken without completing any formal addictions training, either a non-ACGME or an ACGME program (ie, the practice pathway), is scheduled for April 7, 1998. The regular application deadline for the April 1998 examination is September 1, 1997 and a second "late" application deadline, which will require an extra fee, is October 1, 1997.

After that examination, the next scheduled examination will be on April 4, 2000. The application deadline is September 1, 1999, and the "late" application deadline is October 1, 1999. Proof of successful completion of formal addictions training (either a non-ACGME or an ACGME program) will be required to take the examination. All examinations given after the year 2000 will require proof of completion of an ACGME-accredited addiction psychiatry residency.

In addition to the aforementioned practice or training program requirements, the physician must attain ABPN General Psychiatry Board Certification prior to taking the Added Qualifications in Addiction Psychiatry examination. Further information about the certification process can be obtained from the ABPN at: 500 Lake Cook Rd., Suite 335, Deerfield, IL 60015, 847-945-7900.

The Added Qualifications in Addiction Psychiatry status is valid for 10 years. After the 10-year period, the physician must successfully complete a recertification examination to maintain board-certified status.

Wed, 21 Sep 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/430912_6
Killexams : University of Phoenix Launches New Master’s Program in Nursing and Psychiatric Mental Health

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

PHOENIX, (BUSINESS WIRE) -- University of Phoenix College of Nursing has launched a new Master of Science in Nursing/Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioner (MSN/PMH) program preparing registered nurses (RNs) for advanced practice as a Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioner (PMHNP), specializing in neuropsychiatric care and treatment.

With a national deficit of psychiatric care which is particularly acute in rural areas, psychiatric mental health nurse practitioners are helping to fill gaps in care.

“Our healthcare system has a critical need for nurse practitioners and mental health APRNs,” states Raelene Brooks, Ph.D., RN, dean of the College of Nursing. “The MSN/PMH program provides registered nurses the opportunity to advance their skill set and provide care and Boost outcomes for individuals and families with mental health needs. There are health disparities faced by individuals with mental health problems. This is an underserved population in our nation.”

Students earning an MSN/PMH gain skills such as neuropsychiatric disorder assessment and prevention, self-care management, psychotherapeutic intervention, pharmacological management, and addiction services. Students are equipped to treat mental disorders in various healthcare settings and in diverse patient populations.

Each MSN/PMH course is mapped to three skills and skills outcomes the students will learn. In developing the program, the University worked with labor market researchers to align in-demand skills that ensure students have the opportunity to learn and demonstrate them in coursework.

MSN/PMH curriculum is aligned with core competencies and accreditation requirements from these industry organizations: American Association of Colleges of Nursing (AACN); National Organization of Nurse Practitioner Faculties (NONPF); and Quality and Safety Education for Nurses (QSEN). Graduates of the MSN/PMH program are eligible to sit for the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) Psychiatric-Mental Health Nurse Practitioner (PMHNP) national board certification exam.

The MSN/PMH degree program requires prerequisites and a total of 52 credit hours to completion. Individuals who enroll in the MSN/PMH degree program are eligible for the University of Phoenix Nursing Bridge Program. The Nursing Bridge Program is designed for RNs that have a bachelor’s degree in an unrelated field, and helps working nurses more quickly earn their MSN by taking three upper-level courses and then choosing the master’s path that best suits their needs.

Learn more here about the MSN/PMH degree program.

About University of Phoenix

University of Phoenix is continually innovating to help working adults enhance their careers in a rapidly changing world. Flexible schedules, relevant courses, interactive learning, and Career Services for Life® help students more effectively pursue career and personal aspirations while balancing their busy lives. For more information, visit phoenix.edu.

View source version on businesswire.com: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20221011005964/en/

SOURCE: University of Phoenix

Sharla Hooper
University of Phoenix
sharla.hooper@phoenix.edu

COMTEX_416399358/2456/2022-10-11T10:59:00

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Copyright Business Wire 2022

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Tue, 11 Oct 2022 02:59:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.marketwatch.com/press-release/university-of-phoenix-launches-new-masters-program-in-nursing-and-psychiatric-mental-health-2022-10-11
Killexams : 91 percent of cybersecurity pros reported mental health challenges: Sekuro survey

A survey from Australian security services company Sekuro has found that more than 90 percent of cybersecurity professionals have reported mental health challenges over the past two years.

In its whitepaper, “Mental health in the Australian cyber security industry”, Sekuro surveyed 101 cybersecurity pros of varying levels of seniority across Australia - as well as a small number from other countries - between 31 March to 24 August 2022.

The survey found 91 percent of respondents reported experiencing mental health challenges over the past two years, and only 11 percent said they did not experience burn out due to the job.

More than half (51 percent) attributed their mental health struggles at work to poor culture and/or management styles, while 50 percent cited the high stress nature of the job.

Other challenges cited include being underfunded (41 percent) and a lack of required skills (37 percent) in the company or team.

Almost two in five (37 percent) of the respondents have also quit their jobs in cybersecurity in response to mental health issues, with nine percent deciding to change their career paths altogether. Citing a report from the International Information System Security Certification Consortium (ISC2), Australia has 134,690 cybersecurity workers as of 2021, with Sekuro estimating that some 12,000 of them could have left the industry over the past two years.

“The results are saddening, yet unsurprising. Cyber security professionals were faced with unique responsibilities when it came to managing the technological fallouts of pandemics, wars, and accelerated digitisation. This has put increasing pressure on leadership to do whatever it takes to prevent attacks,” Sekuro managing director Noel Allnut said.

The survey also found that cyberattacks like ransomware and malware attacks are not the biggest worry among cybersecurity pros (35 percent), but rather unrealistic expectations from the board and executive leadership were a bigger worry for 44 percent of the respondents.

The other worries were data breaches (35 percent), a lack of cybersecurity understanding from the board and executive leadership (33 percent) and challenges associated with growing cybersecurity teams (26 percent).

Handing security pros more money also doesn’t solve their grievances, with the survey finding only 22 percent said a pay rise or promotion would help their mental health. The respondents cited the provision of more resources and tools, or more frequent opportunities to provide feedback to management would be more effective.

In the whitepaper, clinical counsellor and mental health educator Amber Rules said it was understandable that the stress and the strain of the past few years have resulted in many in the cybersecurity industry struggling with burnout and mental health challenges.

“Burnout is the result of ongoing and seemingly unresolvable occupational stress. It impacts many aspects of a person’s life, including their mental capacity, effectiveness and energy. It can also cause increased negative emotional experiences such as frustration, anger, overwhelm, negativity and cynicism,” Rules said.

“It can have very real impacts not just on a person’s work but also their life outside of the office. This contributes to the wider issue we’re seeing play out across the country with increased mental health challenges amongst Australians.”

Addressing cybersecurity professionals’ mental health

The survey found the most requested solution to Boost mental health in the workplace was more resourcing and tools to relieve pressure on staff (51 percent), followed by replacing managers who contribute to the poor mental health outcomes (34 percent).

Respondents said the top three ways they prevent or recover from poor mental health are by getting outside (66 percent), staying active (65 percent) and spending time with family and friends (61 percent). Some 48 percent said they were able to set clear boundaries at work to address mental health concerns.

For those that have reported mental health issues, 44 percent went to their managers to resolve the issue, and 24 percent of them said the concerns were adequately and promptly addressed. Some 37 percent said they quit their jobs, followed by seeking external counselling (37 percent), taking unscheduled leave (29 percent) and asked for a pay rise (15 percent).

Rules said, “It’s vitally important to seek support in difficult times. Whether this is a discussion with your colleagues, speaking to your manager or engaging with a mental health professional, the need to share and receive meaningful support is key to our ongoing wellbeing.

“Even if you’re the type of person who is self-sufficient and doesn’t experience workplace stress often, everyone needs, and benefits from, extra support from time to time. Prevention is always better than recovery.”

Allnut added, “The survey results clearly show how important a cyber-aware board and leadership team can be in reducing stress amongst their teams, and the need for managers to be better trained in how to address mental health in the workplace.

“If we don’t stand up and take action to Boost mental health in our industry we face losing more talent and worsening outcomes for everyone.”

The survey polled 101 cyber security professionals sourced through Sekuro's LinkedIn page, the company's customer database and community partners including ISACA Sydney Chapter, Cyber Risk Meetup and MySecurity Marketplace. Some 12 percent of the respondents were from outside Australia, including Singapore, Japan, the United Kingdom, the United States and Canada.

The respondents were provided a $50 donation to a mental health charity of their choice per completed survey. Sekuro said it will donate $5,050 to mental health charities as part of the research, which will be split across Beyond Blue ($1600), R U OK? ($1900) and Black Dog Institute ($1550).

Sun, 09 Oct 2022 13:07:00 -0500 text/html https://www.crn.com.au/news/91-percent-of-cybersecurity-pros-reported-mental-health-challenges-sekuro-survey-586254
Killexams : Mental Health Conditions

Mental health conditions—also called mental illnesses or mental health disorders—are wide range of conditions that affect a person's mood, thinking, and behavior. Millions of Americans suffer from mental health conditions, and a mental health diagnosis is nothing to be ashamed of. Here, you'll find resources pertaining to specific mental health conditions, along with support and treatment options.

Mon, 10 Oct 2022 03:12:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.health.com/condition/mental-health-conditions
Killexams : Board of Education candidates discuss teacher recruitment and school safety

Board of Education candidates discussed their views on Topics ranging from school safety to how to recruit and retain teaching staff Thursday night during an online candidates forum hosted by the League of Women Voters of Montgomery County.

All candidates running in the Nov. 8 nonpartisan general election participated except for at-large candidate Mike Erickson, who was originally on the list of participants. District 1 candidate Grace Rivera Oven participated but was absent for the first couple of questions.

Mike Erickson and incumbent Karla Silvestre are running for the at-large seat, Grace Rivera Oven and Esther Wells are running for the District 1 seat, Julie Yang and incumbent Scott Joftus are running for the District 3 seat and Valerie Coll and incumbent and current board president Brenda Wolff are running for the District 5 seat.

Questions for the forum were submitted by various sponsors, including NAACP-Montgomery County, Identity, Inc., American Association of University Women, METRO DC PFLAG, Asian Pacific American Advocates, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Chinese American Parent Association of Montgomery County, Montgomery County Progressive Asian American Network, ElevateHER and Asian American MOVE.

Here are some of the highlights of the night:

Teacher recruitment