Event Type: Meeting
HIM Domain: Coding Classification and Reimbursement
Continuing Education Units Available: 8
Location: Albuquerque, NM
Venue: Sheraton Albuquerque Uptown Hotel
Christine Dundas, MLIS, RHIT, CCS
AHIMA understands ICD-10 training will be needed long after implementation. Attend this one day, hands-on workshop that refreshes your ICD-10-CM knowledge and walks you through real world applications of ICD-10-CM, while providing support from expert staff. By attending this workshop, attendees will be able to refresh their knowledge with basic, intermediate, and advanced ICD-10-CM cases. Attendees will need to bring their current ICD-10-CM and ICD-10-PCS code books for use during this workshop.
Two Coding webinars included in CM Refresher Price to view on your own time! That’s an additional 4 CEUs!
Onsite Registration Not Available
Video or audio recording of any portion of this event is strictly prohibited.
To receive a refund, notice is required at least five
days prior to the program. With proper notice, fees are refunded minus a
$40 service fee. No refunds are given for cancellations received with fewer
Than five days notice. AHIMA reserves the right to cancel or
reschedule a webinar due to unforeseen circumstances.
All Web Replay, CD and MP3
(MP3s available w/select programs)
sales are nonrefundable)
AHIMA provides full refunds less a processing fee of $125 for registration cancellations made up until 61 days prior to the date of the first day of the program. A partial refund of 75% is provided for registration cancellations made between 60 and 46 days prior to the date of the first day of the program. NO REFUNDS are provided within 45 days of the date of the first day of the program. All refunds are processed within 30 days of receipt.
Substitutions (that is, assigning a paid registration to another individual) must be requested at least 31 days prior to the date of the first day of the program. A processing fee of $75 will be invoiced at that time. Substitutions are not accepted within 30 days of the program date and no refund will be.
Rescheduling (that is, postponing the use of a paid registration to a future instance of the same program) is subject to availability and limited to future instances of the same program currently advertised on www.ahima.org and occurring within six months of the original program date and within the same year. Requests received at least 46 days prior to the first day of the program will be considered. Approved changes will be accessed a processing fee of $125. Rescheduling is not permitted within 45 days of the program date; no refund will be provided. Registration must be utilized during the same year of purchase.
SUBMITTING REQUESTS FOR REFUNDS, SUBSTITUTIONS AND RESCHEDULING
AHIMA reserves the right to modify, cancel or reschedule any event or meeting due to unforeseen circumstances. Registered attendees will be notified of cancellation in advance of program with options of one of the following: 1) re-register for any rescheduled program if available or 2) receive full refund of monies paid for the cancelled program. Cancelled Program Refunds: Refunds for registration fees paid for cancelled programs with no rescheduled options will be paid in full and automatically sent to attendees with 30 days of notification. Rescheduled Program Refunds – Registrants for rescheduled programs will receive notification instructing registrants about either re-registering for the rescheduled program or obtaining full refund. AHIMA assumes no responsibility for personal expenses. Requests for refunds, substitutions and rescheduling must be submitted in writing to the Meeting Registrar by fax to 312-233-1500. All requests should include the name and date of the program. For substitutions, please include both the original registrant and the substitute registrant’s: name, mailing address, phone number, e-mail address, and order reference number. Notification of approval will be made within seven days of receipt of the request.
PAYMENT IN FULL BEFORE REACHING ONSITE
AHIMA is committed to supporting our customer’s ability to pay using purchase orders. However, all programs must be paid in full prior to the first day of the program. Individuals using purchase orders where payment has not processed by the first day of the program will need to provide a valid credit card to AHIMA to as confirmation of payment and agree that this card will be held up to 10 business days after the last day of the program . At that time if payment has not been made in full AHIMA, AHIMA may process payment using the credit card.
2600 Louisiana Boulevard Northeast
Special Event Rates:
Room Rate: $119.00 single/double
Some destinations of interest nearby...
There are a variety of things to do in Albuquerque. Whether you're visiting one of our 14 beautiful golf courses, taking a hot-air balloon flight over the scenic Rio Grande Valley, mountain biking in the Sandia Mountains, hiking among dormant volcanoes, horseback riding along the river or strolling through Old Town, you'll find Albuquerque offers a real breath of fresh air. Don't miss the stunning views of the city from Sandia Peak Aerial Tramway, as it slowly climbs the 10,378-foot peak of the mountains that form Albuquerque's eastern border.
Prefer high heels to hiking boots? There are lots of indoor Albuquerque tourism opportunities as well. Albuquerque, the largest city in New Mexico, is packed with activities, cultural attractions and distinctive sightseeing opportunities. Start your Albuquerque experience with a visit to the National Hispanic Cultural Center, the Indian Pueblo Cultural Center or one of our 19 museums and immerse yourself in art, culture, cuisine and cultural performances. There is so much to do, you may need to add an extra day to your visit!
Before coming to Albuquerque, visitors should be aware of the city’s high elevation of over 5,000 feet. When visiting Albuquerque, it may take your body a couple of days to adjust to the high altitude. At this elevation the air is thinner and you may become tired faster during physical activity. Albuquerque’s high desert climate also causes people to dehydrate faster. It is important to drink a lot of water to keep your body hydrated; this is the easiest way to avoid altitude sickness. If you plan on visiting any of our excellent restaurants or bars while in town, you should be aware that alcohol may affect your body faster at higher elevations as well. Also, sunscreen is vital while vacationing in Albuquerque. Whether it is sunny or cloudy, summer or winter, the UV rays are stronger at higher altitudes. Visitors should wear a high SPF sunscreen at all times to avoid sunburn and wear sunglasses to protect their eyes.
Traditional and creative cultures flourish in Albuquerque. Home to more than 100 art galleries and studios, Albuquerque offers a variety of fine art,authentic Southwestern jewelry, pottery and contemporary art. Year after year, Albuquerque is ranked as a favorite arts destination by American Style magazine. Even if you don't visit any of our many galleries or museums, during your stay you will likely encounter some of the many public art pieces that enliven the city.
Albuquerque has a thriving performing arts scene. Regular performances at Albuquerque theaters, cultural centers and festivals are scheduled throughout the city and can be found on our calendar of events.
The arts in Albuquerque are locally supported and world-renowned. Albuquerque also has one of the nation’s oldest Public Art Programs to ensure you experience New Mexico art throughout the city.
Albuquerque’s fantastic weather offers the perfect opportunity to take to the skies, either with romantic balloon rides, up the aerial tramway, or ongliders or airplanes.
Find a hot air balloon ride company to take you for an unforgettable experience. Albuquerque, the hot air ballooning capital of the world, offers superb conditions for balloon flights year-round.
Ride the 2.7-mile Sandia Peak Tramway gently over the canyons and lush forests all the way up to the 10,378- foot Sandia Peak.
No matter what Albuquerque entertainment venue you choose, you'll never spend a dull night in Albuquerque! You’ll find some of the bestAlbuquerque concert venues, nightlife, restaurants and more in the city’s casinos and resorts that also offer gambling feature table games, poker, slots, bingo, spas and golf courses.
Downtown and Nob Hill are packed with the best bars in Albuquerque, from brewpubs, wine bars and restaurants to billiards and dance clubs within walkable areas. Art openings are common on Friday nights and you'll find live music every night of the week in Albuquerque concert venues.
Many casinos also have large performance venues featuring national performing acts and musicians. The closest Albuquerque casinos are just a 10-minute drive from Downtown and several offer free shuttle service from Albuquerque hotels.
With spectacular weather, 310 days of sunshine and an abundance of outdoor adventures, Albuquerque is a great place for both elite athletes and leisure recreation enthusiasts. Albuquerque is continually ranked among “the country’s fittest cities” by Men’s Fitness Magazine.
Outstanding outdoor activities in Albuquerque and Central New Mexico include:
Favorite spectator sports include the Albuquerque Isotopes AAA baseball and great college matchups with the University of New Mexico Lobos.
Visiting Albuquerque museums and the city’s cultural and historic centers offers a fun and fascinating look at the history that shaped New Mexico and the blend of cultures that makes this area so unique. For an introduction to New Mexico’s 19 Pueblos, be sure to visit the Indian Pueblo Cultural Center which offers information and resources on Native American culture, history and art. If you’re interested in the area’s Spanish heritage, don’t miss the National Hispanic Cultural Center where you can learn about the Day of the Dead traditions, see world-class flamenco performances and enjoy other cultural events. Albuquerque’s Museum of Art and History has exhibits on the city’s origins as a Spanish colonial village, which will give you a whole new perspective on our city. The Albuquerque Museum of Art and History also includes artworks in all traditions, from the works of indigenous peoples to Spanish colonial art to cutting-edge modern installations.Albuquerque history and science museums are easy to find with this online museum and cultural city guide.
Albuquerque’s numerous museums provide you with a unique and in-depth perspective on diverse topics covering art, history, culture, science, nature and unique topics such as hot air ballooning and turquoise. Historic and scenic areas in and around Albuquerque provide a glimpse into history, pueblo culture, and historic shopping districts.
Albuquerque’s spa vacation packages offer a variety of services to help you unwind and enjoy the relaxing spirit of the Southwest.
For centuries, New Mexico's geothermally heated mineral springs have given comfort to weary travelers. Today, the outstanding Albuquerque spas have made it a true relaxation destination. The Tamaya Mist Spa at Hyatt Tamaya Resort and Spa, located on Santa Ana Pueblo just outside Albuquerque, has been recognized by Travel + Leisure as one of the 'Top 25 Hotel Spas' in the continental U.S. and Canada. Other Albuquerque spas offer a wide range of services designed to soothe and pamper, often using indigenous ingredients like clay, blue corn meal, juniper and sage. Whether you're looking for a deep tissue massage, an exfoliating body polish, a purifying herbal wrap or a whole day of serene self-indulgence, you'll find it at one of the many luxurious day spas in Albuquerque. Many of our spas specialize in treatments that use local ingredients – mud from the Jemez Mountains or piñon-scented oil – for a unique New Mexico day spa experience.
New Mexican food is unlike anything you’ve ever tasted. Try a cooking class to learn how to make this fusion cuisine based on Native American, Mexican and Spanish ingredients and techniques. As a diverse culinary destination, Albuquerque boasts a wide variety of restaurants sure to suit any foodie.
The star ingredient is the chile pepper, our state fruit. Harvested in the late summer while still green, the long, narrow peppers are served freshly roasted and peeled, or frozen for use throughout the year. Most commonly, you’ll find green chiles made into a spicy sauce that’s ladled over enchiladas, burritos and stuffed sopaipillas. (To sound like a local, just call it “green chile,” not “green chile sauce.”)
Albuquerque is one of the best culinary destinations with mom 'n pop restaurants offering green chiles fried into rellenos, piled on top of cheeseburgers, stuffed into breakfast burritos and made into a satisfying stew with hearty chunks of potato. Red chiles, left on the plants to ripen to a deep garnet color, are strung into ristras to dry. These dried red chiles are rehydrated and pureed into a velvety smooth sauce (again, simply called “red chile”) that adorns huevos rancheros, tamales and enchiladas—served stacked, not rolled.
For more information on things to do visit: http://www.visitalbuquerque.org/