From New York to Illinois to Seattle, NAPW is coming to a city near you. Check out these upcoming events. We’d love to see you there!
Save The Date for Birmingham Event — "Drugs Pregnancy and Parenting: What Experts in Medicine, Social Work and the Law Have to Say"
The event is Friday, October 15
1 PM – 6:00 PM
University of Alabama at Birmingham
Heritage Hall, Room 102
1401 University Blvd
A continuing professional education opportunity
Presented by: National Advocates for Pregnant Women, with New York University's School of Law & The NYU Silver School of Social Work
When: Thursday, April 29, 2010 (half day program 12p-5p)
Where: NYU School of Law, 40 Washington Square South, Manhattan
Contact: Aileen Dibra, NAPW Conference Coordinator firstname.lastname@example.org
More information and registration
Continuing Education Credits in the areas of
Law, Social Work & CASAC will be offered.
4.5 CLE credits in "Ethics and Professionalism"
4.0 Hours CASAC Section II
4.0 Hours CPP Section I
4.0 Hours CPS Section I
5.0 CEU Social Work
Presenters at Drugs, Pregnancy and Parenting: What the Experts Have to Say Part II include:
Marylou Behnke, MD is a Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Florida (UF) College of Medicine in the Division of Neonatology and Co-Director of the North Central Early Steps, a part of Florida’s early intervention program. Dr. Behnke’s research focuses on the effects of perinatal risk, including medical, genetic, environmental, and psychosocial factors, on long-term outcomes for children. Dr. Behnke has served on the American Academy of Pediatrics Committee on Substance Abuse, the Florida Medical Association Committee on Substance Abuse, and the Florida Pediatric Society Committee on Substance Abuse. She has served on numerous grant review committees for the National Institutes of Health (NIH), currently serves on the editorial board of the Journal of Addiction Medicine, and is an ad hoc reviewer for numerous medical journals.
National Advocates for Pregnant Women and New York University present...
Drugs, Pregnancy and Parenting: What the Experts Have to Say Part II
Thursday, April 29, 2010
New York City
Experts in Oklahoma Discuss Responses That Work: A Continued Conversation on Pregnancy, Parenting and Drug Use
Oklahoma health advocacy groups and organizations, including The National Association of Social Workers, Oklahoma Chapter; Gender and Women's Studies at Oklahoma State University; and The American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Oklahoma Chapter are sponsoring an educational forum on November 10 in Oklahoma City, called:
Experts Discuss Responses That Work: A Continued Conversation on Pregnancy, Parenting and Drug Use
(Read more details by clicking on red headline.)
On Wednesday, June 14, 2006, the New York Academy of Medicine invites you to attend: Seeking the Perfect Baby through Cesarean Delivery: What's at Stake? at The New York Academy of Medicine
1216 Fifth Avenue at 103rd Street, New York City. Participating on a panel with distinguished doctors and bioethicists, NAPW Executive Director, Lynn Paltrow will address the question "Do Women Lose Their Civil Rights Upon Becoming Pregnant?"
NAPW is proud to be a co-sponsor of the 2006th National Harm Reduction Conference. Please join us there!
NAPW is proud to have co-sponsored and participated in the 2004 March for Women's Lives. For examples of the range of reasons and marchers who joined us, please read the commentaries of four people who marched with us. Their stories appear as a special insert to NAPW's 2004 annual report.
NAPW marchers dressed as pregnant women to make the point that laws designed to restrict access to abortion in fact often hurt women and families who want to have babies. We also had children join us to make clear that the debate about abortion in this country is deliberately manipulated to keep us from focusing on a fundamental lack of commitment to America's children. There are ten million children without health insurance, more than 20 million living in poverty, and we have an educational system that leaves more and more low and middle income children behind. We marched to say that families deserve to be supported!