Biographical sketch, kathy matzka, cpmsm, cpcs



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Privileges Resources



“Laundry List” Example


Family Practice Privileges




  • amniocentesis

  • androscopy

  • anoscopy

  • arterial puncture

  • arthrocentesis

  • aspiration of bladder: suprapubic

  • bartholin’s cyst: drainage

  • biopsy skin and subcutaneous

  • biopsy: vulva or vagina

  • bladder catheterization

  • breast: needle aspiration of cyst

  • burns: partial; full thickness

  • casting, splinting, and bracing

  • cervix: biopsy and polypectomy

  • cervix: cryosurgery

  • chemotherapy, adult and child

  • colonoscopy w /biopsy

  • colonoscopy w/o biopsy

  • colposcopy and biopsy

  • culdocentesis

  • dilatation and curettage

  • dilatation and curettage

  • dislocations: simple/closed reduction

  • ECG interpretation

  • ectopic pregnancy: medical management

  • EGD w/ biopsy

  • EGD w/o biopsy

  • endometrial bx/aspiration curettage

  • endoscopy: w/ foreign body removal

  • epistaxis: anterior

  • extensor tendon repair: simple/primary

  • fine needle biopsy: superficial lymph node or thyroid


Signature___________________________________________

Date________________________________________________





  • foreign body removal, eye, ear, nose, throat

  • fracture care closed reduction

  • fracture care non-operative/non-displaced

  • frenulum release

  • ganglion: aspiration/drainage

  • hemorrhoidectomy: banding or infrared

  • hemorrhoidectomy: external surgical

  • history and physical exam

  • holter monitoring

  • hymenotomy

  • hysterosalpingogram

  • I & D abscess

  • injection: joint, tendon, or bursa

  • intrauterine demis management

  • IU insertion/removal

  • laceration: simple repair

  • laceration: intermediate repair

  • laryngoscopy: direct

  • laryngoscopy: indirect

  • LEEP biopsy or cone

  • lumbar puncture

  • lymph node superficial biopsy or excision

  • lymph node excision or biopsy

  • meatotomy

  • morton’s neurom injection

  • nail matrix destruction

  • nail plate removal

  • nasal fractur undisplaced

  • neoplasia of skin: thermal or surgical treatment

  • NG tube placement

  • non-stress testing

  • oral lesions: biopsy and excision; simple

  • osteopathic manipulative therapy

  • paracervical block

  • pilonidal cyst I & D or excision

  • proctosigmoidoscopy: flexible w/ biopsy

  • proctosigmoidoscopy: flexible w/o biopsy

  • proctosigmoidoscopy: rigid w/ biopsy

  • proctosigmoidoscopy: rigid w/o biopsy

  • pudendal block

  • pulmonary function testing

  • removal of cerumen impaction

  • rhinolaryngoscopy: fiberoptic

  • sebaceous cyst excision

  • skin biopsy: shave, punch, incisional or excisional

  • slit lamp exam

  • stress testin exercise treadmill

  • sub-cutaneous contraceptive devic insertion/removal

  • thoracentesis: needle/catheter

  • thoracentesis: needle/catheter

  • tonometry

  • ultrasound

  • urethra dilation of female

  • urethra dilation of male

  • vacuum curette incomplete abortion

  • vasectomy

  • venereal warts: treatment

  • venereal warts: treatment

  • venipuncture


AAFP Core Privileges Example


Clinical Privilege Request

For Family Medicine WITH MATERNITY CARE Source: American Academy of Family Physicians
Clinical Privilege Request

For Family Medicine WITH MATERNITY CARE
Name:

Effective from __/__/__ to __/__/__
INTRODUCTION OF CORE PRIVILEGES
Family medicine is the medical specialty which provides continuing, comprehensive health care for the individual and family. It is a specialty in breadth that integrates the biological, clinical and behavioral sciences. The scope of family medicine encompasses all ages, both sexes, each organ system and every disease entity.
Core privileges within the department of family medicine should reflect the core curriculum and training offered in accredited family medicine residency programs. The categories and core privileges listed are based on the “Program Requirements for Graduate Medical Education in Family Medicine,” a publication by The Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) (http://www.acgme.org/acWebsite/downloads/RRC_progReq/120pr706.pdf), and the “Recommended Curriculum Guidelines for Family Medicine Residents” endorsed by the American Academy of Family Physicians (http://www.aafp.org/x16524.xml). Resources for family physicians and hospitals for special non-core privileges can be found at the AAFP website at aafp.org, including the AAFP position paper on colonoscopy found at http://www.aafp.org/online/en/home/policy/policies/c/colonoscopypositionpaper.html.
ELIGIBILITY

To be eligible to apply for core privileges in family medicine, the applicant must meet the following criteria:




  • Current certification or active participation in the examination process leading to certification in family medicine by the American Board of Family Medicine or the American Osteopathic Board of Family Physicians

And/or

  • Successful completion of an Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education (ACGME) or American Osteopathic Association (AOA) accredited post-graduate training program in family medicine.

family medicine Core Privileges

Requested Admission, evaluation, diagnosis, treatment and management of infants and children, adolescents and adults for most illnesses, disorders and injuries. Core privileges include but are not limited to:



  • The care of neonates and infants, including both well-baby and ill newborns.

  • Illnesses, disorders and injuries of childhood, such as pneumonia, asthma, gastrointestinal infections, dehydration and urinary tract infections.

  • Illnesses, disorders and injuries of adolescence.

  • Illnesses, disorders and injuries of the adult, including but not limited to conditions of the heart, kidney, lung, musculoskeletal system, skin, eye, and nervous system, and including multi-system diseases such as diabetes mellitus, HIV/AIDS and cancer, and including the care of patients requiring admission to intensive care.

  • Women’s health, including illnesses, disorders and injuries of the female reproductive and genitourinary systems.

  • Pre- and post-operative evaluation and care.

  • Acute and chronic diseases of the elderly, including dementias, as well as functional assessment, physiologic and psychologic aspects of senescence and end-of-life care.

  • Psychiatric disorders in children and adults, emotional aspects of non-psychiatric disorders, psychopharmacology, alcoholism and other substance abuse.

  • The care for patients of all ages with acute illnesses, disorders and injuries in an emergency care setting.

  • Community issues, such as child abuse and neglect, domestic violence, elder abuse and neglect, disease prevention and disaster preparedness.

  • Procedures such as suturing lacerations, removal of non-penetrating corneal foreign bodies, simple skin biopsies or excisions, incision and drainage of abscesses, burn care, the management of uncomplicated minor closed fractures and uncomplicated dislocations, and such other procedures that are extensions of the same techniques and skills.


Exclusions: Though considered core privileges for Family Medicine, the following privileges will be excluded for this applicant at their request.

____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

MATERNITY Core Privileges
Requested Admit, evaluate and manage pregnancy, labor and delivery, post-partum care, and other procedures related to maternity care, including medical diseases that are complicating factors in pregnancy (with consultation as appropriate). Applicant must provide documentation of at least 2 months obstetrical rotation during family practice residency with 40 patients delivered.

Special NON-Core Privileges
To be eligible to apply for special non-core privileges, the applicant must have documented training and/or experience and current competence in performing the requested procedure(s) consistent with criteria set forth in medical staff policies governing the exercise of specific privileges. This may be accomplished by providing documentation of acceptable supervised training and experience during residency and/or fellowship training, or successful completion of an approved, recognized course when such exists.
C-section
Requested Application Criteria: Successful completion of an ACGME or AOA accredited residency training program in family medicine or obstetrics and gynecology.

Required Previous Experience: A minimum of 30 Cesarean births as primary operator.

Acknowledgement of Practitioner

I acknowledge that I have requested only those privileges for which by current competence, training and/or experience, I am qualified to perform and for which I wish to exercise at the Hospital. I understand that I am bound by the applicable bylaws or policies of the Hospital.


Signed: Date:
Typed or printed name:

Department Chair’s Recommendation
I have reviewed the requested clinical privileges and supporting documentation for the above-named applicant and make the following recommendation(s):
Recommend all requested privileges

Recommend privileges with the following conditions/modifications:

Do not recommend the following requested privileges:


Privilege

Condition/Modification/Explanation


1.





2.





3.





4.




Notes:




Department Chair Signature: Date:

FAMILY MEDICINE CORE: APPENDIX A

Core ProcedureS

The following are a few examples of procedures from the Family Medicine CORE, illustrating the depth of Family Medicine training. As with other specialties, not every applicant for privileges will choose to do all procedures within the core, and may elect to exclude those procedures from their privilege request. It remains the responsibility of the Family Medicine department chair to forward credentialing/privileging applications to the credentials committee that have been appropriately vetted at the department level.



General


  • Arthrocentesis

  • Incision and drainage (I & D) abscess

  • Incision and drainage (I & D) hemorrhoids

  • Breast cyst aspiration

  • Burn care

  • Excision of skin and subcutaneous lesions

  • Excision of cutaneous and subcutaneous tumors and nodules

  • Local anesthetic techniques

  • Lumbar puncture

  • Management of uncomplicated closed fractures and dislocations

  • Needle biopsies

  • Placement of anterior and posterior nasal hemostatic packing

  • Perform skin biopsy or excision

  • Peripheral nerve blocks

  • Interpretation of electrocardiograms

  • Management of non-penetrating corneal foreign body, nasal foreign body

  • Repair of lacerations, including those requiring layer closure

  • Suprapubic bladder aspiration

  • Exercise Treadmill testing

  • Vascular access and intubation of newborns

  • Management of abnormal Pap, including colposcopy, cryotherapy and LEEP

  • Insertion and removal of intrauterine devices

  • Tracheal Intubation

  • Circumcision

  • Central venous line placement

  • Paracentesis/Thoracentesis


Maternity Care


  • Amniotomy

  • Normal spontaneous vaginal delivery of a term vertex presentation, including ante- and postpartum care

  • Dilation and curettage (D&C), including suction and postpartum

  • Excision of vulvar lesions at delivery

  • External and internal fetal monitoring

  • Augmentation of labor

  • Induction of labor

  • Management of uncomplicated labor

  • Manual removal of placenta, post delivery

  • Operative or assisted vaginal delivery

  • Oxytocin challenge test

  • Post partum hemorrhage (PPH)

  • Post partum endometritis

  • Pudendal anesthesia

  • Repair of episiotomy, including lacerations/extensions

  • Repair of vaginal and cervical lacerations

  • Dilation and Curettage for Incomplete Abortion

Note: Appendix A is NOT incorporated by reference into the Core document but instead is to be used by an applicant when seeking privileges when they determine it would be to their benefit. There is no expectation that every physician graduating from a Family Medicine program will have been trained/be competent in all listed procedures. It is the responsibility of the Family Medicine department chair to forward only those requests for privileges that have been appropriately reviewed and vetted at the department level. Alternatively, Appendix A does not represent the entire scope of family medicine. Utilizing Appendix A as a mechanism to restrict privileges for family physicians by interpreting the appendix as a comprehensive delineation of services offered by family physicians would be incorrect.




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