Budget concerns and increasing workloads can make it difficult to receive approval to attend offsite conferences and seminars like AIHce. With AIHce Virtual Conference, you can get valuable education and inspiring keynotes delivered directly to your desktop – no travel required!
- Multi-track session broadcast
- Opportunities to submit questions for presenters and interact with other virtual participants via chat
- Cost-effective training opportunities for individuals, groups, or local sections.
- Post-conference access to session recordings
- Individual: PC or Laptop with internet connection
- Group: PC or laptop with internet connection, computer speakers, LCD projector, screen
- Perform a system test here.
New this year- a Virtual PDC!
PDC 601: How to Assess and Manage Nanomaterial Risks will be streamed live on Sunday, May 22 from 1:00 – 5:00 PM ET. Virtual participants will receive a live video and audio stream of the PDC and work through presented scenarios.
Separate registration is required for the PDC. Register here.
The AIHce Virtual Conference is eligible for credit. As the schedule currently stands, you can earn up to 30 Contact Hours. Actual credit will depend on your participation in sessions. The Virtual PDC (separate registration fee applies) awards an additional 4 Contact Hours.
For questions regarding the Virtual Conference, contact Jessica Pagel.
- “The virtual AIHce was a great way for our organization to learn and still meet the budget needs.”
- “I found this to be a great way to get the education (and the CM points) in a cost effective way.”
- “I enjoyed being able to attend the conference from home without the addition costs of travel.”
- “The sessions which were offered were interesting and relevant, with topics appealing to both researchers and practitioners. Having the chat option to visit with other participants and to ask questions of the speakers was beneficial (and fun!).”
- “Chat conversations are very helpful, sort of like subtitles to the main event. Unique opportunity because it is not something that you do “in person” unless there are twitter feeds or blogs going on… you are virtual but you are part of the virtual community and can dialogue on the topic without disrupting the presentation.”