Aging Well Conference

Friday, June 7, 2019  |  UW-Parkside Student Center

TODAY IS THE DAY!

Welcome to Aging Well, featuring three keynote addresses on different topics; two breakout sessions with 10 different topics to choose from to customize your day; exhibitor tables to visit throughout the day; and the opportunity to earn 0.6 CEUs.

$129 Individual  |  $119 Groups of 3 or more  |  REGISTRATION

AGENDA

7:00-8:00 am

REGISTRATION, REFRESHMENTS, AND EXHIBITOR VISITS

8:00-8:15 am

WELCOME

8:15-9:15 am

KEYNOTE  |  CREATING MOMENTS OF JOY
Jolene Brackey
Making moments of joy can be key to a healthy life, especially if you or a loved one experience Alzheimer’s or dementia. Short-term memory loss is difficult for the individual and for caretakers, learning to trigger memories and inspire happy moments can make a significant difference for everyone, especially the person experiencing memory loss.
 

Jolene Brackey

Founder of Enhanced Moments and author of the book, Creating Moments of Joy, Jolene Brackey is a celebrated nationwide speaker in Alzheimer's education. She has a B.A. from Iowa State University and extensive experience with people who have Alzheimer's. Jolene has been a keynote speaker at many conferences where family members, CNAs, and professionals share what works and doesn't work. Therefore the greatest education is being with and having loved someone with Alzheimer's.

9:15-9:30 am

BREAK AND EXHIBITOR VISITS

9:30-10:45 am

MORNING BREAKOUT SESSIONS

1A

TECHNIQUES FOR ENHANCING MEMORY
Jolene Brackey
Learn ways to trigger memories for those with Alzheimer’s by using senses like sight, touch, smell, and hearing.
 

Jolene Brackey

Founder of Enhanced Moments and author of the book, Creating Moments of Joy, Jolene Brackey is a celebrated nationwide speaker in Alzheimer's education. She has a B.A. from Iowa State University and extensive experience with people who have Alzheimer's. Jolene has been a keynote speaker at many conferences where family members, CNAs, and professionals share what works and doesn't work. Therefore the greatest education is being with and having loved someone with Alzheimer's.

1B

TALES AND TRAVEL MEMORIES
Christine Damon, MSEd, MFCS, Mary Beth Riedner, MLS
Learn how this effective program increases social interaction, cognitive interaction, and cognitive engagement by bringing individuals with Alzheimer’s and other related dementias on imaginary trips around the world.
 

Chris DamonChris Damon, a gerontologist and adult educator who has trained nationally on dementia care. As the owner of Lessons In Care L3C, her efforts focus on community education related to dementia and other issues of significance to aging populations.

For the past two years, Christine has provided Dementia Friendly training to local libraries, first responders, dental offices, local businesses, community service agencies, faith communities, senior centers, health insurance companies, and the financial services industry. Christine is also the lead consultant for the Northeastern Illinois Area Agency on Aging’s Dementia Friendly Initiative in which she collaborates with Mary Beth Riedner regarding the Tales and Travel component of that grant.

Mary Beth Riedner

For the past five years, Mary Beth Riedner (MLS) has served on the leadership team of the American Library Association’s Interest Group for Alzheimer’s and Related Dementias (IGARD). Developer of the award-winning Tales & Travel book and reading program designed for those living with dementia, Mary Beth has presented at numerous professional conferences including the American Library Association and the American Society on Aging.

She is also involved with the national Dementia Friendly America initiative as well as dementia friendly efforts in individual states such as Illinois, Arizona, and Minnesota. Mary Beth is the author of several journal articles as well as a chapter on the Tales & Travel program in the book The Relevant Library, published by McFarland in 2018.

1C

OLD AND ALONE: STRATEGIES FOR CONNECTIONS 
Tracy Schroepfer, PhD
Social connectivity is vital to happiness no matter your age. This workshop will provide information on strategies that can be utilized to maintain and increase connections for elders. This includes Virtual Reality, social networks, and Community Resources.

Tracy Schroepfer Headshot

Dr. Schroepfer is a professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison School of Social Work and a recipient of the Hartford Geriatric Social Work Faculty Scholar Award.

She serves on the National Coalition for Hospice and Palliative Care, the national Association for Gerontology Education in Social Work, and the national Social Work and Hospice Palliative Care Network boards.

Dr. Schroepfer’s research focuses on determining the best strategies for meeting the psychosocial, cultural and spiritual needs of elders, particularly those who are dying, as well as strategies for reducing health disparities faced by medically underserved communities in Wisconsin.

1D

REDEFINING AGING IN PLACE WITH ASSISTIVE TECHNOLOGY
Linda Vogelman
Discover how to improve the quality of life for seniors using assistive technology. Learn tips and tricks on how to decide on a device and know which modifications are right for your loved one.

Linda Vogelman

Linda Vogelman, Assistant Director of Independent Living Services at Society’s Assets has been with the agency for twenty-five years. Linda is an Assistive Technology Professional (ATP) through the Rehab Engineering and Assistive Technology Society of North America.

Linda has been co-chair of the Accommodations SIG for the past three years, as well as a member of the Communication Technologies and Computer Access SIG. RESNA's Special Interest Groups (SIGs) are online member communities that promote information sharing, best practices, and referrals in a secure and confidential environment.

Linda has the technical knowledge necessary to help identify and resolve common barriers through the use of technology and modifications that often prevent people from living safely, comfortably and independently in their homes. Her certification as an Aging in Place Specialist (CAPS) is in the unique needs of the older adult population, aging in place home modifications, remodeling projects, and solutions to common barriers.

Her years of experience in working for an Independent Living Center have prepared her for all aspects of empowering people with cognitive, sensory, and/or physical disabilities to reach their highest potential at home, school, work and play through the addition of appropriate assistive technologies and other strategies to their lives.

1E

RESOURCES FOR COMBATING ELDER FINANCIAL EXPLOITATION
April DeValkenaere, Paralegal, CFCI
Join us and learn about the latest resources that are emerging to help combat Elder Financial Exploitation and how and when to put tools in place to avoid the exploitation in the first place. This session is critical information for everyone!
 

April DeValkenaere Headshot

April Devalkenaere, graduated from the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater with a Bachelor of Business Administration in 2002 and a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology with a Criminal Justice Emphasis in 2003. April has a vast array of experiences including retail, computer technology, law enforcement, and banking.

April began her career with Waukesha County working in the civil division of the circuit courts in 2008. After four years in the civil division handling large claims judgments, liens, and injunctions she began working for Judge Donald J. Hassin Jr. (now retired) in the criminal traffic division of the circuit courts in August, 2012 as his legal clerk. In November of 2014, April began in the Waukesha County District Attorney’s office as a paralegal specializing in white collar crime and recently became a Certified Financial Crimes Investigator (CFCI).

April is the President of the Wisconsin Chapter of the International Association of Financial Crimes Investigators (IAFCI) for the 2019-2020 term, she is also a member of the Wisconsin Association of Fraud Investigators (WAFI), and of the Financial Crimes Investigators (FCI) of greater Madison. April also currently serves on the Wisconsin Attorney General’s Task for Elder Financial Exploitation, the Waukesha County I-TEAM, and the Financial Abuse System Improvement (FASI) subgroup of the I-TEAM.

10:45-11:00 am

BREAK EXHIBITOR VISITS

11:00-12:00 pm

KEYNOTE PANEL  |  AGE DISRUPTORS  |  BREAKING STEREOTYPES
Lorraine Hollingsworth, Charles Jacobson
Herschel Ryales, Bernice Wikstrom

Join us for a lively discussion with local seniors that will let you in on their secrets about living a long and fulfilling life. When living a long life is the norm, we discuss the reasons why and how to enjoy life to the fullest!
 

Lorraine was born on February 27, 1929 in Elma, Iowa and grew up on a farm with two sisters, Avis and Ila. She spent most of her childhood doing chores around the house and working on the farm. When Lorraine was 15 years old, she started to work for her aunt in a small six-bed hospital where most of the patients were mothers that had just given birth.

Her work in the hospital inspired her to go to Allen Memorial Lutheran School of Nursing to become a Registered Nurse. While working as an RN, Lorraine went back to school and graduated with a Bachelor of Arts in 1979, and majored in Social Work from Carthage College. While attending Allen Memorial, Lorraine met her husband, John, who was the head nurse in surgery. After the two wed, they moved to Kenosha and gave birth to their son John.

Outside of her academic accomplishments and her professional successes, Lorraine dedicated her spare time to volunteering in the Aurora Hospital birthing center and her church. Lorraine also manages to stay active as she enjoys tap dancing, ballroom dancing, sewing, and volunteering.

Charles Jacobson

Charlie was born in Chicago, IL, raised in Hammond Indiana, went to Indiana off Campus University when he was drafted in the army. He served during WWII. During the war he was assigned to combat engineers, but was kept stateside to entertain the troops.

Charlie was advised to move to a dryer climate because of his asthma. He moved Denver Colorado and worked for United Airlines, but soon found his calling as a part-time entertainer. He made more money entertaining, so he quit his job and became a professional entertainer. 

After 15 years or so, he moved his family to Chicago, where he was performing more often. He entertained in Atlanta, Mobile, NYC, Toledo, Flint Mich, etc. While in Chicago Charlie re-connected with childhood sweetheart and married her. He adopted her three children (sons) and they had a daughter of their own

In 1989 Charlie moved to AZ, with the idea of retirement, he soon found himself working local taverns and played at the Sun Dome in Sun City. He started suffering from poor health so moved back to Racine to be near his children in 2004. Almost immediately, word spread about his piano skills and Charlie was once again performing, but this time in local senior communities.

To get through the hard times Charlie depends on his strong faith. He also relied heavily on his family for support during the good times and bad time. They in turn, relied on him and he was happy to support them. He credits his passion for his music that enabled him enjoy his life. His advice is to think young and laugh a lot. 

Herschel Ryales

Herschel A. Ryales, returned to school at the young age of 75 to better his health and the health of his neighbors. As a student in the University of Wisconsin, Master of Science in Health and Wellness Management online degree program, he admits that a lot has changed since his 1960s undergraduate college days.

In 1967, about a year after graduating from the St. Louis College of Pharmacy, Herschel was drafted and stationed at Chanute Air Force Base in Rantoul, Illinois. Throughout his four years of service, he worked side-by-side with a dermatologist creating various remedies for soldiers returning from the Vietnam War who suffered from skin injuries and rashes.

Now retired from his Department of Veterans Affairs civil service role, and with several decades of experience as a registered pharmacist, Herschel is not one to stay still. With being out of school for 51 years, one of the reasons he continues to move forward in this degree program is due to staying active while warding off any kind of dementia or other ailments that come with age.

Herschel’s activity in his community is hard to miss. He is on the board of directors for the Kenosha Area Family and Aging Services, he conducts quality assurance for Kenosha County Aging and Disability Resource Center, and has served six years as a chairman for Kenosha’s Commission on Aging and Disability. Additionally, Herschel was formerly involved with the local VA’s Managing Overweight and/or Obesity for Veterans Everywhere (MOVE!) program, and does additional volunteer work under the Older Americans Act Title 45 Retired Senior Volunteer Program.

Health and wellness became more of a passion as he got older when he realized that he would be facing health challenges. With an obvious passion for the wellbeing of older friends and neighbors in the Kenosha community, paired with his professional career in the pharmaceutical industry, Herschel saw the UW Master of Science in Health and Wellness Management online degree program as a clear path to learn and grow his contributions to the aging community.

 

Bernice Wikstom

Bernice “Bea” was born in Iowa, and attended St. Lukes School of Nursing, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 1956. From there she married and had four children. She worked on the weekends until her children were grown. After that, she worked at Brookside Care Center in Kenosha for 28 years, where she was the administrator. She retired the first time in 1999 and found retirement was boring and took a job at St. Monica’s the same year 1999. 

She worked as a nurse for the next six years. She retired in 2005 and moved to New Mexico and once again found retirement boring so took a job in a nursing home and worked as a nurse. In 2009 Bea and her husband were homesick for the family so they moved back to Wisconsin where she once again worked for St. Monica’s. She tried retiring in 2016 but St. Monica’s asked her to come back as a Health Unit Coordinator. Bea is still going strong. 

Bea’s advice about aging well is to keep busy. Find something you like and do it. It’s good to have a purpose. Her family “allowed” her to do the things she wanted to do. To get through the hard times you do what you gotta do…

12:00-1:15 pm

LUNCH AND EXHIBITOR VISITS

1:15-2:30 pm

AFTERNOON BREAKOUT SESSIONS

2A

BUILDING A LIFE EXPECTANCY CALENDAR
Tom Perls, MD, MPH, FACP
What determines how long you are going to live? We will discuss key factors influencing life expectancy and longevity and how they can be integrated into a life expectancy tool and help to influence changes in a person’s daily habits.
 

Tom Perls

Tom Perls MD, MPH, is Professor of Medicine at Boston University School of Medicine. Dr. Perls received his Geriatrics training at both Mount Royal Hospital in Melbourne, Australia and at Harvard Medical School and he obtained his Masters degree in public health at Harvard. As senior physician in Geriatrics he cares for patients at Boston Medical Center.

He is a Fellow of the American College of Physicians, The American Geriatrics Society and the Gerontological Society of America. In 1995, he began and continues to direct the longest running and largest study of centenarians, their siblings and offspring in the world, the New England Centenarian Study. This study also includes over 500 semi-supercentenarians (ages 105-109 years) and 170 supercentenarians (ages 110-119 years).

Additionally, he is Principal Investigator of the Boston center of the National Institute on Aging-funded multi-center Long Life Family Study, a longitudinal study, established in 2006, of nearly 5,000 participants belonging to ~550 families demonstrating rare clustering for survival to extreme old age. Key findings from Dr. Perls’ and his colleagues’ work includes:

• Exceptional longevity runs strongly in families

• Among centenarians, disability is typically compressed towards at least their early-mid nineties

• With even older ages of survival, e.g. age 105+ years, morbidity is also compressed towards the end of these exceptionally long lives

• The genetic influence upon survival increases with older and older ages of survival beyond the nonagenarian years

• This genetic influence probably involves many genetic variants with individually modest effects, but as a group, they have a strong effect

• Centenarians have just as many disease-associated genetic variants as the average population (but for some rare exceptions such as apolipoprotein E-4)

Dr. Perls sits on the editorial boards of the Journal of the American Geriatrics and the Journal of Gerontology, Medical Sciences and he is a Federal advisory board member for the National Advisory Committee on Racial, Ethnic and Other Populations, of the U.S. Census Bureau. He is also a vocal critic of the anti-aging industry, particularly its medical and legal misuse of growth hormone, testosterone and other drugs for “anti-aging”.

He has testified before the US Congress about anti-aging quackery and is author of two educational websites, the Living to 100 life expectancy calculator (www.livingto100.com) and www.hghwatch.com. In 1999, Dr. Perls co-authored the award winning book, Living to 100, Lessons in Maximizing Your Potential At Any Age, and is now working on its sequel, Living to 110!

2B

SENIOR HOME SHARING
Courtney Simek, Gerontologist/Owner    
The benefits of living with others include reducing isolation and improving mental well-being. Learn how home sharing can improve your life and the lives of others.
 

Courtney Simek Headshot

Courtney Simek is the Executive Director of Senior Home Sharing and has spent the last 15 years in the human services industry of DuPage County. She brings a wealth of knowledge of housing trends, emerging needs, and realistic and cost effective ways in which to serve older adults.

2C

CARDIO DRUMMING
Terry Shebenik, Exercise Instructor

Connect with your true tempo in life through drumming, music, rhythm, and movement. Cardio drumming is something everyone can do to bring fun back into fitness.
 

I am a Wellness Coach for Herbalife but we are encouraged in our company to combine teaching about good nutrition and combining exercise for a healthy active lifestyle. I have found that the Cardio Drumming is very attractive to the older group of adults, although many young people enjoy it too. For this reason this is the exercise I promote with Senior Citizens.

2D

IMPROVING THE QUALITY OF LIFE THROUGH PALLIATIVE CARE
Rita Hagen RN, MSN
During the treatment of a life-limiting illness, minimizing discomfort and relieving stresses and pain from the patient is key to a meaningful life experience and enables individuals to live as fully and comfortably as possible during this time. Learn to improve patient comfort, quality of life, potentially reducing hospitalization and costs.
 

Rita Hagen, RN, MSN has been the Executive Director of Hospice Alliance since 2012. She brings with her over 30 years of healthcare experience, with nearly 20 of those being in leadership roles in Kenosha/Racine.

Rita earned her Diploma in nursing from St. Luke's Hospital School of Nursing. Additional, she holds a Bachelor's Degree and a Master's Degree of Science in Nursing from Marquette University and University of Phoenix, respectively. She has served as adjunct faculty for Gateway Technical College and UW-Milwaukee.

She is a member of the WI Nurse Honor Guard, Italian American Ladies Auxiliary, Tempo Kenosha (past President and founding member), The Kenosha Rotary Club (past President), Readers are Leaders tutor, and is a KABA/KUSD mentor.

She is an active member of Kenosha County Long Term Care Alliance, as well as Kenosha County Care Transitions. She is also a member of Gateway Technical College and Carthage College Nursing Advisory Councils. Rita enjoys spending any/all free-time with her family - especially her 3 granddaughters.

2E

MEDICAL MARIJUANA AND OTHER OPIODS: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW
David Galbis-Reig, M.D, DFASAM
Learn about the various myths that surround psychoactive substance use, addiction recognition, treatment options, and the controversy that surrounds the use of cannabinoids as medicine for individuals over the age of 65.

David Galbis-Reig

David Galbis-Reig, M.D, DFASAM, received his Doctor of Medicine degree from Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Virginia in 1999. He completed a residency in Internal Medicine at Aurora Sinai Medical Center in Milwaukee, Wisconsin in 2004. He is board certified in Internal Medicine by the American Board of Internal Medicine and Addiction Medicine by the American Board of Preventive Medicine.

He is currently the Medical Director of Addiction Services at Ascension Wisconsin – All Saints in which capacity he has passionately advocated for appropriate medical treatment of patients with mental health and addictive diseases. Dr. Galbis-Reig has also been involved in numerous educational activities to decrease prescription drug abuse and decrease the burden of addiction to opioids in Racine and Kenosha Counties.

He is an active member of the American Society of Addiction Medicine (ASAM) were he serves as the Chair of the Distinguished Fellows Committee and is the Lead Physician for the BEST Task Force. He is the current President-Elect of the Wisconsin Society of Addiction Medicine (WISAM).

He has contributed to policy decisions in the state as a member of the Wisconsin Marijuana Prevention Ad-Hoc Committee of the State Council on Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse (SCAODA). He is also an active member of the Wisconsin Medical Society and the VP-MD of the Wisconsin Medical Society Foundation.

2:45-4:00 pm

THE AGING OF AMERICA, HOW'S IT GOING?
Tom Perls, MD, MPH, FACP
What is healthy aging? The United States and many other countries have made tremendous strides in improving average life expectancy, even though we lag way behind in some important subgroup measures such as infant mortality and racial disparities. Discover how biological diversities, social climate, and individual lifestyle impact our life expectancy.
 

Tom Perls

Tom Perls MD, MPH, is Professor of Medicine at Boston University School of Medicine. Dr. Perls received his Geriatrics training at both Mount Royal Hospital in Melbourne, Australia and at Harvard Medical School and he obtained his Masters degree in public health at Harvard. As senior physician in Geriatrics he cares for patients at Boston Medical Center.

He is a Fellow of the American College of Physicians, The American Geriatrics Society and the Gerontological Society of America. In 1995, he began and continues to direct the longest running and largest study of centenarians, their siblings and offspring in the world, the New England Centenarian Study. This study also includes over 500 semi-supercentenarians (ages 105-109 years) and 170 supercentenarians (ages 110-119 years).

Additionally, he is Principal Investigator of the Boston center of the National Institute on Aging-funded multi-center Long Life Family Study, a longitudinal study, established in 2006, of nearly 5,000 participants belonging to ~550 families demonstrating rare clustering for survival to extreme old age. Key findings from Dr. Perls’ and his colleagues’ work includes:

• Exceptional longevity runs strongly in families

• Among centenarians, disability is typically compressed towards at least their early-mid nineties

• With even older ages of survival, e.g. age 105+ years, morbidity is also compressed towards the end of these exceptionally long lives

• The genetic influence upon survival increases with older and older ages of survival beyond the nonagenarian years

• This genetic influence probably involves many genetic variants with individually modest effects, but as a group, they have a strong effect

• Centenarians have just as many disease-associated genetic variants as the average population (but for some rare exceptions such as apolipoprotein E-4)

Dr. Perls sits on the editorial boards of the Journal of the American Geriatrics and the Journal of Gerontology, Medical Sciences and he is a Federal advisory board member for the National Advisory Committee on Racial, Ethnic and Other Populations, of the U.S. Census Bureau. He is also a vocal critic of the anti-aging industry, particularly its medical and legal misuse of growth hormone, testosterone and other drugs for “anti-aging”.

He has testified before the US Congress about anti-aging quackery and is author of two educational websites, the Living to 100 life expectancy calculator (www.livingto100.com) and www.hghwatch.com. In 1999, Dr. Perls co-authored the award winning book, Living to 100, Lessons in Maximizing Your Potential At Any Age, and is now working on its sequel, Living to 110!

4:00 pm

ADJOURNMENT

THREE KEYNOTES THROUGHOUT THE DAY

  • Jolene Brackey

    CREATING MOMENTS OF JOY

    Jolene Brackey

    Making moments of joy can be key to a healthy life, especially if you or a loved one experiences Alzheimer’s. While the challenges of short-term memory loss might be difficult, learning to help trigger memories and inspire happy moments can make a world of difference.

  • Tom Perls

    THE AGING OF AMERICA, HOW'S IT GOING

    Tom Perls, MD, MPH, FACP

    What is healthy aging? The United States and many other countries have made tremendous strides in improving average life expectancy, discover how biological diversities, social climate, and Individual lifestyle impact our life expectancy.

  • AGE DISRUPTORS – BREAKING STEREOTYPES!

    Panel Discussion

    Throw away those old stereotypes about aging and join us for this lively discussion with local seniors that will let you in on their secrets about living a long and fulfilling life. Today, where living a long life is the norm, it’s a must that we discuss the reasons why and how to enjoy life to the fullest!

2019 Gold Sponsors

Racine ADRC
Care Patrol
Celebre Place
Celebre Place

Sponsors


Gold
Celebre Place
Library Terrace
Aging and Disability Resource of Racine
Care Patrol

Silver
Hospice Alliance
Parkview Gardens: Parkview Senior Living Community
Right at Home Kenosha-Racine

Exhibitors


Bronze
My Choice Family Care
Society’s Assets

Corporate
CapTel Outreach

Nonprofit
Care Wisconsin
Waukesha County District Attorney’s Office
Franciscan Villa
Wisconsin Talking Books and Braille Library

PROGRAM INFORMATION

Continuing Education  |  262-595-3340 |  continuing.ed@uwp.edu

Be a sponsor.

Introduce your organization to regional professionals and consumers who are interested in health and wellness. Your partnership provides opportunities to engage with individuals working in the field of aging, people considering a career in gerontology, and active retirees.

Some benefits are no longer available as of Feb 2019.


RETURN ON INVESTMENT
As a sponsor, you are featured in conference marketing, including:

  • Email Blasts | Mar-May | 13,452 Opens
  • Direct Mail | Brochure | 4,500+ Recipients
  • Social Media Ads | 17,000 Reached
  • Website Presence | Reciprocal Links

Platinum Sponsorship

$1000 investment with the following benefits:

  • Logo in direct mail brochure
  • Full page ad in program
  • Web presence on event page
  • Four conference registrations
  • Your representative will introduce a keynote 
  • Event exhibitor table with prime location
  • Logo on event emails
  • Sponsor video highlighted in marketing emails
  • Special acknowledgment of business  
  • Additional video stand with sponsor content

BE A PLATINUM SPONSOR

Gold Sponsorship

$750 investment with the following benefits:

  • Logo in direct mail brochure
  • Full page ad in program
  • Web presence on event page
  • Three conference registrations
  • Your representative will introduce a keynote 
  • Event exhibitor table with prime location

BE A GOLD SPONSOR

Silver Sponsorship

$500 investment with the following benefits:

  • Logo in direct mail brochure
  • Half page ad in program
  • Two conference registrations
  • Event exhibitor table

BE A SILVER SPONSOR

Bronze Sponsorship

$375 investment with the following benefits:

  • Half page ad in program
  • One conference registration
  • Event exhibitor table 

SOLD OUT

Exhibitor Level Sponsorship

Good for one person (sponsor) from the business purchasing this sponsorship to attend the conference. This registration includes one exhibitor table. Exhibitor tables are six feet in length and come draped with access to wifi and electricity. 

SOLD OUT

The University of Wisconsin-Parkside is committed to providing access, equal opportunity, and reasonable accommodation in its services, program activities, education, and employment for individuals with disabilities. To request disability accommodations, contact Continuing Education at least eight weeks in advance at: 262-595-3340 (V), 262-595-2513 (FAX), or email continuing.ed@uwp.edu.
 

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