Keeping Pace: The Importance of a Shared Care Approach to Inherited Cardiovascular Disease
Oct 01, 2019
Webinar information
Date: October 30, 2019
Time: 8:30 AM PST / 16:30 PM CET
Duration: 1 hour
Speaker: Dr Andrew Krahn

Date: October 30, 2019
Time: 8:30 AM PST / 16:30 PM CET

Inherited cardiovascular disease diagnostic capabilities have evolved significantly over the last two decades. The rapid pace at which various aspects of care and management are changing can be challenging to stay on top of, highlighting the need for a close partnership between the multidisciplinary specialized team, families and other care providers.   

In this webinar, Dr Andrew Krahn, heart rhythm specialist and current Canadian Cardiovascular Society president, will review the inherited cardiovascular patient’s journey from a first event to the dissemination of the diagnosis to family members, demonstrating the importance of an ongoing partnership with key members of a shared care team. 

Unable to attend live? By registering, you will receive a link to a recording of the webinar for you to watch at your convenience.


Andrew Krahn

Dr Andrew Krahn is a professor in the division of cardiology at the University of British Columbia. His clinical expertise is in management of cardiac arrhythmias. Current research interests include investigation of genetic causes of arrhythmias, causes of loss of consciousness and implantable arrhythmia device monitoring. He is a member of the Canadian Cardiovascular Society Council and president (2018 ‐ present). He is the Sauder Family chair and UBC chief of cardiology, and the Paul Brunes chair in Heart Rhythm Disorders. Dr Krahn has research funded by the Heart and Stroke Foundation and the Canadian Institutes of Health Research. His research has been published in multiple scientific journals such as, but not limited to Circulation, JAMA, Journal of the American College of Cardiology, The New England Journal of Medicine, Heart Rhythm, Journal of Cardiovascular Electrophysiology and European Heart Journal.

Last modified: July 13, 2020