Education event

Disaster Planning for California Hospitals
Where Preparedness and Action Meet

September 21 – 23, 2010
Sacramento, CA

Overview

September 21: HICS Pre-conference Workshop
September 22 – 23: Conference Sessions
Sacramento Convention Center and the Hyatt Regency

To view the final Agenda At-A-Glance please click here

Have you successfully prepared your hospital for a disaster? Would staff, doctors and community responders be ready to move into action? Find out how you can take your plans, ideas and teams to the next level. Join your California colleagues at the largest gathering of hospital responders—where preparedness and action meet.

Conference keynotes:

Earthquake Science and Resiliency
Lucile Jones, PhD, Chief Scientist, Multi-Hazards Project, United States Geological Survey

lucyjones.jpgRenowned seismologist and researcher Dr. Jones will use science-based information to tell the story of what hospitals can expect in the first few minutes of a major earthquake to the subsequent hours, days, weeks and even months. She’ll help us explore what we can and can’t prepare for, what we haven’t even thought about, and what can make us more resilient.

Legal and Ethical Considerations in Crisis Care
Anna Pou, MD, Professor of Otolaryngology and Residency Program Director, Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center

Pou_edit.gifDr. Pou shares her experience during Hurricane Katrina when she and her colleagues cared for patients under horrific conditions and the medical and ethical challenges they faced. Later charged with murder for patient deaths, Dr. Pou’s experience demonstrates the need to create crisis care guidelines—the tough issues no one wants to talk about. Hear how she championed precedent-setting legislation that has now become law in Louisiana.

Topics of this information-packed conference include:

  • Haiti—what can we learn? 
  • How to engage physicians
  • Legal, ethical and crisis care challenges
  • Exercise development and evaluation
  • Essentials of an emergency management program
  • Resource requesting
  • Triggers for evacuation and shelter in place 
  • Blast injuries
  • New Best Practices poster displays
  • And much more!

Pre-conference Advanced-Level HICS Workshop on Sept. 21:
HICS Across the Sections—Connecting the IAP to the IMT and Response

Co-sponsored by:

California Department of Public Health
California Emergency Management Agency
Emergency Medical Services Authority

HICS Agenda

Tuesday, September 21, 2010

8:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. Pre-conference HICS Workshop—Advanced Level

The HICS workshop has sold out. CHA proposes to offer the HICS workshop throughout the state in 2011. To be notified once further information is available contact Bethany Boom at bboom@calhospital.org

HICS Across the Sections: Connecting the IAP to the IMT and Response
Lisa Angell, Paramedic Base Hospital Coordinator, Watsonville Community Hospital
Loni Howard, Hospital Preparedness Coordinator, California Hospital Association
Mary Massey, Hospital Preparedness Coordinator, California Hospital Association
Tamiza Teja, Founder & Principal, Fusion Performance LLC
Caryn Thornburg, Emergency Preparedness and HAZMAT, ValleyCare Health System

This intensive workshop provides an in-depth look into the connection of the Command Positions and each section of the Hospital Incident Command System (Operations, Logistics, Planning and Finance). Through the use of a pre-identified scenario and the guidance of the HICS tools, participants will explore strategies and tactics for improved incident management. Learn how to gather and share information for successful integration into the Incident Action Plan. Course materials and tools will be available for participants to take back to their facilities and replicate the training.

This advanced workshop is for individuals who have strong knowledge of HICS and are most likely to be assigned a role in their Hospital Command Center. Participants should have an in-depth understanding of the HICS command structure, forms and section functions.

Wednesday Agenda

Wednesday, September 22, 2010

8:30 a.m. – Noon   Conference Opening Keynotes

Earthquake Science and Resiliency
Lucile Jones, PhD, Chief Scientist, Multi-Hazards Project, United States Geological Survey

lucyjones.jpgRenowned seismologist and researcher Dr. Jones will use science-based information to tell the story of what hospitals can expect in the first few minutes of a major earthquake to the subsequent hours, days, weeks and even months. She’ll help us explore what we can and can’t prepare for, what we haven’t even thought about, and what can make us more resilient.

Haiti—What can we learn?
Dave Lipin, Commander, DMAT CA-6

LipinDavidHead.gifThere is much to be learned from the 2010 Haiti earthquake. Gain an on-the-ground perspective of the devastation and aftermath as experienced by the DMAT CA-6. With 222,570 dead and 300,000 injured, response teams faced unprecedented challenges of providing medical care in a highly austere environment. Hear about safety and security issues, the impact on the mental health of those deployed, and the difficult crisis care decisions that had to be made.

Catastrophic Earthquake Planning—Lessons from Chile
Howard Backer, MD, MPH, Assistant Secretary for Emergency Preparedness, California Health and Human Services Agency

Noon – 1:15 p.m. Opening Luncheon

Cyber Security Evaluation Program
Bradford Wilke, Technical Director, Cyber Security Evaluations, Department of Homeland Security

EMSA’s California Pediatric Readiness Project
Marianne Gausche-Hill, MD, Director of EMS and Pediatric Emergency Medicine Fellowships, Harbor-UCLA Medical Center

1:30 – 3:00 p.m. Concurrent Breakout Sessions
(Choose one; note that some of the breakout sessions will be repeated.)

Surveying for Readiness—Turning Data Into Action
Hernando Garzon, MD, Emergency Medicine Physician, Kaiser Permanente Sacramento
Kristina Spurgeon, MPH, Threat Assessment Consultant, Kaiser Permanente Program Offices

Nobody knows your hospital’s level of readiness better than you. Identifying and correcting gaps are the only way to push your preparedness to the next level. Find out why Kaiser Permanente decided to conduct its own internal preparedness audit and learn how they turned the data into action and support from the top down and across all levels of the organization. Walk away with a roadmap for conducting a similar survey and sample tools that can be adapted for your own facility.

Essentials of an Emergency Management Program
Loni Howard, Hospital Preparedness Coordinator, California Hospital Association
Designed for those new to emergency preparedness, this session provides a “how to” approach on effective documentation of your Emergency Management Program. Learn what needs to be documented for mitigation, preparedness, response and recovery activities. Learn ways to utilize the CHA Emergency Management Program Checklist to organize and write your Emergency Operations Plan and Emergency Management Program description. Bring your table of contents to compare and evaluate.

Emerging Trends in Disaster Mental Health for Hospital Staff 
Merritt Schreiber, PhD, Senior Manager/Associate Research Psychologist, Psychological Programs/Center for Public Health & Disasters, UCLA Center for Health Services
Sandra Shields, LMFT, CTS, Senior Disaster Services Analyst, Los Angeles County Department of Health Services, Emergency Medical Services Agency

Staff resilience is key to the overall success and sustainability in any disaster response and recovery. Share ideas with colleagues and learn practical considerations for implementing a total staff resilience plan before, during and after a disaster. Also hear about LA County’s innovative approach to creating the first county-wide disaster mental health triage and incident management system for victims, patients and staff. Learn how it can be the cornerstone to enhancing your staff resiliency, and have the opportunity to provide feedback on how to revise it for your setting and locale.

Crucial Conversations: Crisis Standards of Care
Dee Grimm, RN, JD, CEO, Emergency Management Professionals
Disasters require a critical shift in thinking when it comes to patient care. Hospitals and health care providers will be challenged to make difficult decisions that will ultimately determine who might live and who might die. It is imperative that hospitals engage in these difficult discussions before disaster strikes. Key take-aways include discussion tools to use at your facility and suggestions on who to involve. Facilitated roundtable discussions will help you learn where to start. This session is for those willing to talk about the things nobody wants to talk about, but must.

Understanding Resource Requesting
Louis Lallo, PharmD, Chief, Emergency Pharmaceutical Services Unit, California Department of Public Health, Emergency Preparedness Office
Anne M. Bybee, Emergency Planning Analyst, Emergency Pharmaceutical Services Unit, California Department of Public Health, Emergency Preparedness Office
Bryan Hanley, BS, EMT-P, Region 1 Disaster Medical Health Specialist, Los Angeles County EMS Agency

Ever wonder what you get from whom and how? In a disaster, hospitals may need to request additional resources from local, regional and state entities. Attend this session and you will gain an overview of the Medical Mutual Aid process and how these resources are requested by the local community; review the tangible resources that are available for disaster response through the California Department of Public Health; and understand how these resources are formulated, where they are stored, and what agreements and protocols are in place for their use throughout California.

Integrating Trauma Surge for Blast Injuries
David Shatz, MD, Professor of Surgery, UC Davis Medical Center
In the event of a community bombing or IED, any hospital could be faced with a trauma surge. Learn how your hospital can prepare for and treat these types of injuries. Learn what to expect upon arrival of your first patients and how to train staff, physicians and nurses for this type of response. Participants will be guided through a blast scenario and identify key planning considerations.

Walk the Talk—Implementing a Personal Preparedness Program
Linda McCurdy, Director of Environmental Services and Safety, Seneca Healthcare District
Soraya Sutherlin, Disaster Planner, Office of Emergency Services, UCLA Health System

We know that a hospital’s ability to respond and act in a disaster relies on its staff’s planning and preparedness at home. Learn ways to motivate, educate and evaluate your staff’s personal preparedness so that they will be able work during a disaster. Hear implementation approaches, challenges and successes from two different hospitals. Roundtable discussions will further your ideas and key take-aways include templates and model plans to implement at your facility.

3:30 – 5:00 p.m. Concurrent Breakout Sessions
(Choose one; note that some of the breakout sessions are repeated.)

Code Silver—Preparing for Active Shooters
Sergeant Rod Topping, San Bernardino Police Department
Officer Kenneth Dueker, Coordinator, Homeland Security & Public Outreach, Palo Alto Police Department
Paulette Heitmeyer, RN, Disaster Manager/Patient Safety Officer/Director Medical Services, Western Medical Center Santa Ana

Hospitals are prime targets for acts of violence. Disgruntled employees, mentally ill patients, grieving family members and criminals looking for access to drugs are all potential Code Silver threats. These events, typically only a few minutes in duration, often have a lasting impact on everyone involved. Hear from law enforcement and hospital personnel who have dealt with real-life experiences and learn how to build a policy that promotes heightened awareness and situational response from frontline staff.

Pediatric Surge Planning: Solutions Within Reach
Pat Frost, Assistant EMS Director, Contra Costa Emergency Medical Services
The statistics are staggering. Put simply, California does not have enough pediatric beds to support a mass pediatric surge. H1N1 gave us a small but telling glimpse of what it would be like. If our children’s hospitals become pushed to capacity, other hospitals must be ready to help. Learn about the many available practical tools, resources and innovative approaches to pediatric surge planning. Find out what you need to know so that your hospital can help save children’s lives.

Triggers for Evacuation and Shelter in Place
Shannon McDougall, Telecom & Interpreter Services Manager & Emergency Management Coordinator, St. Jude Medical Center
Joe Keys, Assistant Hospital Administrator, Los Angeles County Department of Health Services

Patient and staff safety are always top priority in a disaster. Hear lessons learned and the decision points encountered by two Southern California hospitals during the 2008 wildfires as they faced challenges in both evacuation and sheltering in place. Learn what went wrong, what went right, and how each facility managed to survive as the flames roared just outside their doors.

Exercise Development and Evaluation
Mary Massey, Hospital Preparedness Coordinator, California Hospital Association
This session provides a framework that can be used for hospital exercise planning and evaluation that includes The Joint Commission focus areas and integration of HSEEP models. Key take aways include tools and examples of exercise objectives and evaluation guides.

Walk the Talk—Implementing a Personal Preparedness Program (repeated)
Integrating Trauma Surge for Blast Injuries (repeated)
Emerging Trends in Disaster Mental Health for Hospital Staff (repeated)

5:00 – 6:30 p.m.

Exhibit Show Reception
Mingle with colleagues, enjoy hors d’oeuvres, and learn about useful products and services that can help you with disaster preparedness and response.

Thursday Agenda

Thursday, September 23

8:30 a.m. – Noon

Legal and Ethical Considerations in Crisis Care
Anna Pou, MD, Professor of Otolaryngology and Residency Program Director, Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center

Pou_edit.gifDr. Pou shares her experience during Hurricane Katrina when she and her colleagues cared for patients under horrific conditions and the medical and ethical challenges they faced. Later charged with murder for patient deaths, Dr. Pou’s experience demonstrates the need to create crisis care guidelines—the tough issues no one wants to talk about. Hear how she championed precedent-setting legislation that has now become law in Louisiana.

Physicians: Engaging Critical Contributors for Preparedness & Response
Asha Devereaux, MD, MPH, FACP, FCCP, President, California Thoracic Society, Pulmonary/Critical Care/Internal Medicine, Sharp Coronado Hospital
Marcy Feit, Chief Executive Officer, ValleyCare Health System
Shannon McDougall, Telecom & Interpreter Services Manager, Emergency Management Coordinator, St. Jude Hospital
Eric A. Weiss, MD, FACEP, Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine and Medical Director, Office of Service Continuity and Disaster Planning, Stanford Hospital/Clinics and Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital
Physician involvement in disaster planning is a vital component of every hospital plan, and tantamount to its success. Yet, too often physicians are missing from the table and do not understand the disaster plan or even their role. Staffing structures, funding and lack of administrative support also pose challenges to obtaining their involvement. This session offers perspectives from various levels on how to facilitate physician involvement and make them an integral part of the disaster planning process.

Noon – 1:15 p.m. Hosted Lunch

Update on CDPH Initiatives
Susan Fanelli, Assistant Deputy Director, Public Health Emergency Preparedness, California Department of Public Health
Gilberto Chavez, MD, State Epidemiologist and Chief, Center for Infectious Disease, California Department of Public Health
Kathleen Billingsley, Deputy Director, Center for Health Care Quality, California Department of Public Health

1:30 – 3:00 p.m. Concurrent Breakout Sessions
(Choose one; note that several of the breakout sessions are repeated from earlier.)

Drive-Thru Medicine: Rapid Mass Casualty Management
Eric A. Weiss, MD, FACEP, Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine and Medical Director, Office of Service Continuity and Disaster Planning, Stanford Hospital/Clinics and Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital
During a pandemic or bioterrorism event, emergency departments may be overwhelmed by an increase in patient visits and will foster an environment in which cross-infection can occur. Rapid, safe and effective triage, medical screening and treatment are key to a successful response. Learn how “drive-thru” medical care, using the patients’ own vehicle as a self-contained isolation waiting and exam room mitigates the spread of infectious diseases while facilitating rapid, effective and less expensive triage, medical screening and treatment. Stanford University Medical Center will share their comprehensive and novel plan that just may change how we all do business.

Exercise Development and Evaluation (repeated)
Understanding Resource Requesting (repeated)
Crucial Conversations: Crisis Standards of Care (repeated)
Pediatric Surge Planning: Solutions Within Reach (repeated)
Surveying for Readiness—Turning Data Into Action (repeated)

3:15 – 4:15 p.m.

Statewide Medical and Health Exercise Update and Discussion
TBD, California Department of Public Health

The conference ends at 4:15 p.m. on Thursday.

Tuition

Hospitals may use federal Hospital Preparedness Program (HPP) grant monies to help cover tuition and travel costs. Check with your HPP grant administrator (either the local health department or Emergency Medical Services agency) for details.

Full conference: Wednesday AND Thursday……..$495

One day only: Wednesday OR Thursday….$295

Registrations received after August 27 are subject to an additional $100 tuition.

Note: The HICS workshop has sold out therefore this registration option has been removed. Due to the interactive nature of this course, the workshop was limited to the first 150 registrants. CHA proposes to offer the HICS workshop throughout the state in 2011. To be notified once further information is available contact Bethany Boom at bboom@calhospital.org.

Tuition includes continental breakfasts, lunches, education sessions, exhibit show and reception, program CD, and CEUs. Onsite registrations and any unpaid registrations as of the date of the meeting will be charged an additional 10% fee.

Cancellation Policy
A $75 non-refundable processing fee will be retained for each cancellation received in writing by August 27. No refunds will be made after this date. Substitutions are encouraged. Cancellation and substitution notification may be faxed to (916) 552-7506, or e-mailed to education@calhospital.org.

Questions?
Call (916) 552-7637

Confirmations
A confirmation will be e-mailed to all registrants; directions and parking information will be included.

CEUs

Continuing Education Credit

CEUs will be offered and attendees must sign in at each session at the conference and include their state bar or professional license number, if required.

Compliance—This program has been approved for up to 19.5 Compliance Certification Board (CCB) Continuing Education Units in Compliance Training and Education, and Auditing and Monitoring for Compliance. Granting of prior approval in no way constitutes endorsement by CCB of the program content or the program sponsor. CCB program code #024.

Health Care Executives—CHA is authorized to award up to 9.75 conference hours, and 6.5 pre-conference hours of preapproved Category II (non-ACHE) continuing education credit for this program toward the advancement, recertification or reappointment in the American College of Healthcare Executives.

Nursing—Provider approved by the California Board of Registered Nursing, Provider # CEP 11924, for up to 11.7 conference contact hours and 7.8 pre-conference contact hours.

Risk Management—This meeting has been approved for up to 16.25 contact hours of Continuing Education Credit toward fulfillment of the requirements of the American Society for Healthcare Risk Management (ASHRM) designations of FASHRM (Fellow) and DFASHRM (Distinguished Fellow) and towards CPHRM renewal.

Social Work/Behavioral—This course meets the qualifications for up to 9.75 conference hours and 6.5 pre-conference hours of continuing education credit for MFTs and/or LCSWs as required by the California Board of Behavioral Sciences, Provider #PCE 1735.

Questions?

Call (916) 552-7637.

Best Practice Poster Showcase

Best Practice Poster Showcase

The Best Practice Poster Showcase is a new feature of this year’s conference! The displays were conceived as a way for members to share innovative ideas and model programs that can be replicated by other hospitals. By recognizing and highlighting the excellent work and unique contributions of our members, we celebrate our successes and support our ability to learn from each other.

Poster displays will be showcased in the exhibit hall and representatives from the hospitals will be on hand to discuss their best practice with attendees.

Congratulations to the selected best practice displays for this year’s conference:

Bakersfield Memorial – H1N1 Surge/Tent City

Good Samaritan San Jose – NICU Disaster Preparedness: Evacuating the Tiniest Patients

Kaiser Santa Clara
– Integrated Emergency Management Program (IEMP) & Web Based Graphic User Interface (GUI)

Long Beach Memorial
– Incorporating Physicians into Hospital Disaster Planning: A Physician In Charge Concept

Los Angeles County EMS
– Burn Resource Center: Enhancing Los Angeles County’s Burn Surge Capacity

Presbyterian Intercommunity Hospital
– Mobile Patient Status Tracking Tool

Sacramento County Hospitals
– Mass Fatality Planning

Salinas Valley Memorial Healthcare System
– Do-it-Yourself Disaster Preparedness

San Bernardino County Hospitals
– Operation “Sleazy Rider”

Scripps Memorial-La Jolla
– Command Center-Radio Communications Network

Sharp Healthcare
– Corporate Command Center

Sharp Memorial
– Emergency Response: Radiological Disaster

Stanford Hospital & Clinics/Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital
– Ethical Framework for Allocation of Scarce Resource

UC San Diego Medical Center
– Aviation Accidents: Medical Center Standard Operating Procedures

VA San Diego
– Virtual Functional Drills for Patient Surge Planning and Practice

Questions?
Please contact Bethany Boom at (916) 552-2665 or bboom@calhospital.org if you have any comments or questions.

Conference Committee

This program was developed with the advice and input from the conference committee members who gave generously of their time.

Chair

Cheri Hummel, Vice President, Disaster Preparedness, California Hospital Association

Committee Members

Lisa Angell, Paramedic Base Hospital Coordinator, Watsonville Community Hospital

April Brewer, Regulatory Affairs, Mercy Medical Center–Merced

Ryan Burgess, Hospital Preparedness Coordinator, California Hospital Association

Bernadette Burnes-Line, Administrative Director, Office of Emergency Management, Stanford Hospital and Clinics and Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital

Jeff Clingan, Director, Emergency Management, Palomar Pomerado Health

Hernando Garzon, MD, Emergency Medicine Physician, Kaiser Permanente Sacramento

Chris Hanzel, Emergency Preparedness Coordinator, Healdsburg District Hospital

Loni Howard, Hospital Preparedness Coordinator, California Hospital Association

Connie Lackey, Manager, Emergency Preparedness, Providence Saint Joseph & Holy Cross Medical Centers

Kathy Nacey, EMS & Emergency Preparedness Coordinator, Methodist Hospital

Tami Prior, EMC Coordinator, Tahoe Forest Hospital District

Diane Rieke, Chief Nursing Officer, Trinity Hospital

Wendi Thomas, Nurse Manager, Emergency Department, Petaluma Valley Hospital

Dale Thompson, National Threat Assessment Manager, Kaiser Permanente

Caryn Thornburg, Emergency Preparedness and HAZMAT, ValleyCare Health System

Wendy VanCott RN, MICN, Prehospital Care Coordinator, Emergency Preparedness, Feather River Hospital

Patrick Wade, Director, Public Safety/Emergency Management, St. Bernardine Medical Center

Eric A. Weiss, MD, FACEP, Medical Director, Office of Service Continuity and Disaster Planning, Stanford Hospitals and Clinics and Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital

Hotel

Host Hotel: Hyatt Regency Sacramento at Capitol Park

Hyatt Regency Sacramento at Capitol Park is the host hotel for the conference. Located in the heart of downtown Sacramento and directly across the street from the State Capitol, the Hyatt is close to numerous dining options, shopping and parks.

hyattsac-exterior.JPG

Hyatt Regency Sacramento
1209 L Street
Sacramento, CA 95814

Hyatt Sacramento Directions

The Hyatt has SOLD OUT.

The Sheraton Grand Hotel has rooms available at the rate of $167 for all nights during the conference. For reservations, call (800) 325-3535 and mention the “CHA Disaster Planning Conference.” The deadline for discounted sleeping rooms is September 9.

The Sheraton is conveniently located across the street from the Sacramento Convention Center.

Sheraton Grand Hotel
1230 J Street
Sacramento, CA 95814

Sheraton Grand Directions

Sheraton.JPG

NOTE: Hospitals may use federal Hospital Preparedness Program (HPP) grant monies to help pay for travel costs. The California Department of Public Health Emergency Preparedness Office will allow reimbursement for lodging at the conference at actual cost, not to exceed the rate of $167 per night. Check with your HPP grant administrator (either the local health department or Emergency Medical Services agency) for details.

Conference Meeting Location: Sacramento Convention Center

The conference and the exhibit show will be held at the Sacramento Convention Center,  located just across the street from the Hyatt Regency. The HICS pre-conference workshop on Tuesday, Sept. 21, will be held at the Hyatt Regency.

Sponsors & Exhibitors

On behalf of the California Hospital Association, we would like to thank our corporate sponsors for their support of the 2010 Disaster Planning for California Hospitals Conference.

2010 Platinum Sponsor

BlueMed.JPG

 2010 Silver Sponsors

cms_new_logo.jpg   concerro_logo.jpg

ESi-Logo.gif Re-Store_Logo_.JPG_300DPI_RGB.jpg

Sponsor our conference
Sponsorship opportunities are available with additional benefits including free booth space at the exhibit show, conference registrations, free color advertising in the conference program, plenty of face time with the attendees and much more.

2010 Exhibitors to Date Include:

  • 3M Company
  • Air Exchange, Inc.
  • Airgas NCN, Inc.
  • Allied Healthcare Products
  • American Red Cross
  • ARC Products
  • Bio-Medical Devices International
  • BioSeal Systems
  • BLU-MED
  • California Department of Public Health (CDPH)
  • California Emergency Management Agency (CalEMA)
  • Center for Personal Protection and Safety
  • Certified Medical Sales
  • Concerro
  • Disaster Management Systems, Inc.
  • DQE
  • Emergency Medical Service Authority (EMSA)
  • EMSystems
  • ESi-WebEOC
  • Essrig Taylor Construction, Inc.
  • Evacusled
  • Federal Signal Corporation
  • Ferno
  • First Water Systems, Inc.
  • General Devices
  • Global Protection
  • Guest Communications
  • Grainger
  • HDT Engineered Technologies
  • HeaterMeals
  • IBM
  • ILC Dover
  • ImageTrend, Inc.
  • Integrated Transport Solutions
  • Landauer, Inc.
  • LiveProcess
  • Ludlum Measurements
  • Medical Dynamics, Inc.
  • Mintie Technologies, Inc.
  • MorePrepared
  • Mortuary Response Solutions
  • Nexis Preparedness Systems
  • Public Telephone
  • Propac
  • Providence Holy Cross & Providence Saint Joseph Medical Centers
    Mobile Command Center
  • RD Technology
  • ReddiNet
  • Re-Store, LLC
  • RSDeacon (a business unit of Bracco)
  • Safety Center of America
  • Shakeout team
  • Simpler Life
  • SonoSite
  • SOS Survival Products
  • Stericycle
  • Stryker
  • Sydion, LLC
  • Telepath Corporation
  • TSI
  • United Industry, Inc.
  • VeriCor
  • World Grocer 

Exhibit at the conference
Showcase your product or service directly to hospitals by participating in the exhibit show.

Want more information? Click here.

Contact Lisa Sbragia Hartzell at (916) 552-7502 or lhartzell@calhospital.org.

Attendees

Click here to view the attendees.

Commands