TraumaCon 2024

TraumaCon 2024 — Conference Agenda

TraumaCon 2024 • Orlando, Florida • April 10-12, 2024

A Special Thanks to our 2024 TraumaCon Sponsors


08:00 AM - 04:00 PM

STN Board Meeting


09:00 AM - 06:30 PM

Registration Open

12:30 PM - 04:45 PM

 Improving Geriatric Hip Fracture Care: It Takes an International Village of Trauma Nurses To Accomplish It

Geriatric hip fractures (GHF) are a common injury with substantial morbidity and mortality. There are risk factors associated with GHF and some are preventable. This interactive session will discuss how GHF care is different across the globe. Practice guidelines and prevention programs from various countries will be reviewed and discussed. Participants will be discussing and determining why some initiatives are successful as the group tries to develop a more universal practice guideline.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Identify which countries have the most geriatric hip fractures
  2. Recognize which co-morbidities are universal for geriatric hip fracture patients
  3. Classify evidence-based practice guidelines to prevent the top three complications in geriatric hip fracture patients
  4. Distinguish which geriatric hip fracture prevention programs are successful and why they succeed

Speakers: René C Ackermann, RN, fANSA; Cindy Blank-Reid, BSN, MSN; Cristiane De Alencar Domingues, PhD, MSN, BSN, RN; Knut Kolstadbraaten, MSN, MHA, CRNA, BSN, RN; Krongdai Unhasuta, PhD, MSN, BSN

 Trauma PIPS - The Big 4 in 4

During this 4-hour session, subject matter experts will share their successes (and failures) in the areas of efficiency for data processes, useful math for various rates, clinical practice management guidelines monitoring, and the culture of safety. Case scenarios will be utilized to drill down on critical concepts.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Describe ways of creating efficient, paperless, LEAN data processes that lead to concurrent processes
  2. Incorporate different ways to monitor care through accurate calculations of audit filters, complication rates, and over-under triage
  3. Streamline the process of measuring compliance with practice guidelines
  4. Implement ways to showcase trauma care through data
  5. Integrate patient care scenarios for issue identification through to event resolution

Speakers: Jes Cofran, MSN, RN; Robbie Dumond, MHA, BSN, TCRN, AEMT; Kathleen D. Martin, MSN, RN; Heather Sieracki, MSN, RN, NEA-BC

05:00 PM - 07:00 PM

STN/Reception - Grand Opening of Exhibit Hall


06:30 AM - 06:30 PM

Registration Open

07:00 AM - 07:50 AM

STN Annual Member Meeting

Speaker: Linda Reinhart, MSN, RN, CNS, CCRN, TCRN

08:00 AM - 08:45 AM

President's Address

Speaker: LeAnne Young, MSN, RN, TCRN

08:45 AM - 09:45 AM

 Emergency Preparedness - Structure to the Chaos

This presentation will provide an overview as to what it is like to have an Emergency Management program within a large healthcare organization in one of the busiest and most visited places in the United States. The presenter will discuss requirements, collaboration, and planning for not just today but for the threats of tomorrow. Through lessons learned we can build towards a resilient tomorrow.

Speaker: Eric Alberts, Director of Emergency Preparedness

09:45 AM - 10:00 AM


10:00 AM - 11:00 AM

 How we Round

Nurses are the hardest working professionals in healthcare. Communication and personal connection are essential for nurses to work effectively and be professionally satisfied. With nurses as the focal point, rounding facilitates communication among all team members, the patient and the family. But HOW we round matters. This presentation will discuss the ways in which rounding can improve patient care, nursing workflow and nurse satisfaction.

Speaker: Andrew Bernard, MD, FACS

11:05 AM - 12:05 PM

 Improving Long Term Outcomes After Injury – Implementation of the Trauma Medical Home Program at a Level I Trauma

Injury survivors face a myriad of biopsychosocial and financial challenges in the weeks and months after hospital discharge. These challenges negatively impact their physical and psychological recovery crating an urgent need for the development and implementation of programs focused on improving the long term outcomes. In this presentation, you will learn about the variability that exists in the recovery experience following injury and how a level 1 trauma center can implement a collaborative care intervention aimed at improving long-term outcomes for injury survivors.

Speaker: Ben Zarzaur Jr. MD, MPH, FACS

12:00 PM - 02:00 PM

Exhibit Hall Open

12:05 PM - 02:00 PM

Lunch in the Exhibit Hall

01:45 PM - 02:00 PM

Exhibit Hall Prize Drawing

02:00 PM - 02:45 PM

 How Do I Stop This Guy from Bleeding to Death: Hemorrhagic Shock and Resuscitation

Comprehensive review of the diagnosis and management of hemorrhagic shock including signs and symptoms associated with amount of blood loss, common traumatic etiologies, stop the bleed techniques, use of tranexamic acid (TXA), use of four-factor prothrombin complex (4-PCC), and use of fresh frozen plasma (FFP).

Learning Objectives:

  1. To identify the four classes of hemorrhagic shock
  2. To identify five sources of exsanguination
  3. To learn external and internal signs of intraabdominal injury
  4. To understand methods of hemorrhage control
  5. To learn appropriate use of tranexamic acid in trauma
  6. To learn appropriate use of fresh frozen plasma in trauma

Speaker: Darrell Hunt, MD, PhD, FACS;

02:50 PM - 03:35 PM

 Advancing Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion in Trauma Nursing: Strategies for Impactful Practice

This session will focus on understanding implicit bias in healthcare, cultural humility in trauma care, importance of diversity in trauma nursing workforce.

Speaker: Maureen Bell, MD, FACEP

03:35 PM - 04:35 PM

 ACS Panel: Lessons Learned in the Rollout of 2022 Standards

This presentation will highlight challenges identified in the rollout of new VRC standards. Provide guidance to centers on meeting standards and achieving the highest quality of care. And highlight some potential directions the ACS is considering for new standards.

Moderator: Linda Reinhart, MSN, RN, CNS, CCRN, TCRN

Speaker: Avery Nathens, MD, PhD, MPH, FACS, FRCSC; Sarah Hokenmaier

04:35 PM - 05:00 PM

Day One Closing

Speaker: Carrie Chismarich, MA, BSN, RN, TNS, TCRN

05:00 PM - 07:00 PM

Poster Judging & Participant Viewing

FRIDAY, APRIL 12, 2024

06:30 AM - 10:15 AM

Registration Open

07:00 AM - 08:00 AM

Oral Abstract Breakfast: Evidenced Based Practice


 Advancing Initial Trauma Competency Beyond the Emergency Department

Trauma program metrics highlighted the necessity of trauma-specific training for newly hired nurses in the Surgery/Trauma Progressive Care unit. Existing formal training courses including TNCC and TCAR are not intended for new graduate nurses (Haley et al., 2017). A specialized course was created to address a training gap for new graduate inpatient nurses. The course provided an overview of the components of a Level 1 Trauma Center. It spanned the continuum of care, covering common injuries, treatments, and emphasizing complication prevention/recognition. A combination of activities and case studies enhanced communication skills, enabling nurses to collaborate with the interprofessional team and effectively escalate concerns.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Identify learning needs using current quality data
  2. Describe the process of developing, implementing, and evaluating a specialized training course
  3. Analyze post-course surveys effectively in order to identify areas for course improvement

Speaker: Heidi Marlin, MSN, APRN, ACNS-AG, CCRN, TCRN

 Estimated Discharge Date as a Catalyst for Decreased Length of Stay: Innovating Interdisciplinary Rounds

This session will delve into the challenges faced by our level one trauma center in providing timely care to an underserved urban population due to operating at full capacity. Our project aims to reduce length of stay by enhancing interdisciplinary communication, focusing on goal-centric rounds to identify discharge barriers in real-time. By leveraging evidence-based practices and adopting a collaborative approach, we anticipate a decrease in length of stay and an increase in discharge by noon, ultimately enabling us to better meet the emergent trauma needs of our patients and community. Join us as we unfold the impact of our innovative initiative.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Identify how incorporating Estimated Discharge Date (EDD) as the directive for your interdisciplinary rounds can improve discharge by noon, and decrease overall length of stay.
  2. Describe the electronic medical record and system format needed to incorporate change
  3. Describe the metrics measured to demonstrate outcomes

Speaker: Michelle Adelstein, MSN, ACNP

 Trauma-Surgical Critical Care Nurse Retention During a Crisis: Perceived Opportunities for an Administrative Response

We gathered the voices of nurses in a quantitative survey to understand firsthand their experiences and concerns during Covid, with an aim to return these data to our local hospital administration. We have since met with the Critical Care Nurse Director, Chief Nursing Officer, and Magnet Program Director as well as other key stakeholders to review local concerns and national data. We plan to continue this dialogue to identify where modifiable opportunities exist to promote nurse retention.

Learning Objectives:

As a result of this presentation, learners will be able to describe how hospital administrators can best show nurses that they are valued according to our quantitative data results. Learners will also be able to recognize what factors during Covid led to feelings of burnout and/or trauma-surgical nurses leaving their units.

Speaker: Mary McNutt, RN, BSN, CCRN

07:00 AM - 08:00 AM

Oral Abstract Breakfast: Research


 Edification About Trauma Education: A National Survey Exploring Education Available to U.S Trauma Programs

In 2023 the Society of Trauma Nurses published a position paper entitled: The Society of Trauma Nurses (STN) Position Statement on Qualifications and Competencies for the Trauma Program Manager (TPM). As their title suggests, the STN position statement outline what qualifications an ideal TPM should possess. The purpose of our study was to identify how many TPMs fulfill the eight education recommendations set forth in the 2023 STN position statement.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Review the Society of Trauma Nurses (STN) Position Statement on Qualifications and Competencies for the Trauma Program Manager
  2. Present data regarding how many TPMs currently meet the 2023 STN position statement recommendations regarding the ideal educational preparation for TPMs
  3. Review the proportions or TPMs that meet the eight education recommendations as outlined in the 2023 position statement

Speaker: Shane Urban, BSN, RN, CCRC

 State-level Helmet Use Laws, Helmet Use, and Head Injuries in EMS Patients Involved in Motorcycle Collisions

This study involved the analyses of prehospital patient care records where the patient was involved in a motorcycle collision in 2022. Factors looked at included if a patient acquired a head injury, injury severity, if the state where the incident occurred had existing motorcycle helmet laws, if patient was wearing a helmet, and patient demographics.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Understand the history of U.S. motorcycle helmet laws
  2. Compare patient characteristics associated with motorcycle collisions in states with and without helmet laws
  3. Understand risk factors associated with head injuries during a motorcycle collision

Speaker: Morgan Anderson, MPH

 Trauma Registry Professionals and Their Intent to Quit

This session will discuss a multicenter funded research project exploring compassion fatigue in trauma registry professionals. Specifically discussed will be the results of the Intent to Quit survey demonstrating only just over half of the registry professionals surveyed intend to remain in the role for the next 12 months.

Learning Objectives:

Discuss the Intent to Quit survey results of trauma registry professionals in a research study exploring compassion fatigue. Identify factors associated with high rates of intent to quit or change jobs.

Speaker: Jane McCormack, RN, BSN

08:00 AM - 09:00 AM

 Big or Small, Safety is for All: Impactful IP for Pediatrics

Are you struggling with impactful injury prevention for children and adolescents? Are you looking for where to start your injury prevention program and get the biggest “bang for your buck”? This session is for you! Come learn about new ways to create impactful injury prevention for your young patients. Tips for data collection, fostering community partnerships, developing program focus, and more will be discussed as well.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Data sourcing, interpretation, presentation
  2. New technology to help create prevention education and expand your program’s reach
  3. How to develop meaningful relationships
  4. It’s all about presentation- putting together a strategic plan for the C-Suite.

Speaker: Krista Easley, MSN, RN ,TCRN

 Improving Patient Outcomes with TQIP Interrater Reliability, is Your Data Real?

Join our discussion as we share innovative methods for mitigating variations in TQIP data within the trauma registry and performance improvement platforms to improve the performance improvement process and patient outcomes. Optimizing practices prior to the MTDB submission will help to prevent inaccurate, unfavorable, TQIP reports.

Learning Objectives:

  1. The learner will be able to identify the specific NTDB events used to generate TQIP Pre-driller reports from the trauma registry and PI databases
  2. The learner will be able to describe the process for comparing data in the trauma registry and PI reports prior to data submission to TQIP to help inform inter-rater reliability practices
  3. The learner will be able to decipher their TQIP pre and post driller reports to determine areas for improvement in the PI process and improve patient outcomes

Speakers: Kristen DiFiore MSN, RN, TCRN; Keriann Hanlon, RN, MSN, TCRN

 Willy Wonka and the Ketamine Factory

We've all heard of Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory but what you didn't know is that was a cover for his ketamine factory. Come and listen to the retelling of this classic story and how ketamine can be used in a variety of settings in your clinical practice. Learn about the golden clinical trial winners and their use of ketamine. Don't worry, there is still the villainous Mr. Slugsworth who spreads rumors about the contraindications of ketamine use but that will also be discussed.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Listeners will be able to describe the physiologic effect of ketamine in the body
  2. Listeners will identify the patient population that would benefit from ketamine administration
  3. Listeners will be able to discuss the controversial use of ketamine in recent years and how to overcome those challenges.

Speaker: Cindy Joseph, BSN, RN, CFRN, CPEN

09:05 AM - 10:05 AM

 Chest Wall Trauma: It Takes a Village

Patients with chest wall trauma experience high morbidity (48% complication rate) and mortality (22% in the geriatric population). Developing the skills to assess, intervene, and monitor these patients using a multidisciplinary approach promotes effective care to mitigate complications. Evidence-based interventions presented in this high-level session include pulmonary hygiene, multimodal pain regimens, mobility, chest tube management, and surgical rib fixation for adult and geriatric patients.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Describe assessment strategies based on mechanism of injury
  2. Choose appropriate interventions based on clinical presentation & assessment
  3. Identity roles and responsibilities of multidisciplinary team to promote optimal outcomes

Speaker: Beth Torres, PhD, RN, CCRN, TCRN

 Survival of the Trauma Program: Why Succession Planning is Essential

The success of any trauma program depends on the continuation of all operations regardless of outside influences. Could your program maintain “Business as usual” if your personnel are not available? Some programs can, some cannot. Succession planning and creation of redundancy in key positions are an important component of every trauma program. While this is of utmost importance, are we planning for it? Can we foresee who will or won’t be our colleague’s tomorrow, next week, or next year?

Learning Objectives:

  1. Assess the current state of their program with identification of gaps or redundancy within the staff
  2. Assess growth potential in the current staff and develop specific goals for growth with the emphasis on promotion
  3. Have a clear plan to transition leadership roles
  4. There should be an ongoing process for knowledge sharing and continuity amongst the entire staff. This should be discussed on an annual basis with the group

Speaker: Annemarie Glazer, BSN, MBA, TCRN, RN

 The Power or Peer Support: Facilitating the Transition of Patients into the Community Through a Trauma Survivors Network Program

The Trauma Survivors Network(TSN) is a community of patients and families looking to connect with one another and rebuild their lives after a serious injury. The American Trauma Society(ATS), in partnership with trauma centers around the country, is committed to supporting and growing the TSN by providing the programs and resources patients and families need to manage their recovery and improve their lives. During this session you can learn about the TSN programs and the power of peer support.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Describe the programs offered through the TSN
  2. Explore the ways in which TSN support can be offered at individual trauma centers with different staffing and funding capabilities
  3. Understand the importance of peer support and psychosocial support for trauma patients and their families

Speaker: Katherine Joseph, MPH

10:05 AM - 10:20 AM


10:20 AM - 11:20 AM

 Evaluating the Pediatric Trauma Patient for Mental Health Needs

Acute stress disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder are sequalae that pediatric trauma patients can experience. Children and adolescents can react differently to traumatic events that they have experienced. It’s important to screen and identify these patients at risk and provide support and resources for them during their hospitalization. The American College of Surgeons have implemented new mental health standards.

Learning Objectives:

  1. The learner should be able to define acute stress disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder
  2. Identify symptoms of acute stress disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder
  3. The learner should be able to identify recommended screening tools from TQIP Best Practice Guidelines

Speaker: Maria Bautista Durand, MSN, RN, FNP-C, CPNP-PC

 “The Other Side”: A Family Perspective of Trauma Care and Post-traumatic Effects

The perspective of care through the family’s point of view can be enlightening towards the improvement of family centered care of the traumatically injured patient. Shakeva will provide her experience at the bedside as family member and discuss how this molded her into the trauma provider that she is today. She attributes her personal experience to helping her to develop an understanding of the importance of family-centered care and screening for PTSD in traumatically injured patients.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Assess the importance of family centered care in their practice
  2. Integrate methods of family centered-care in their practice
  3. Examine the historical and current practices of screening for PTSD in trauma care

Speaker: Shakeva Swain, DNP, RN, TCRN

 Tick-Tock: Prehospital Intubation is Associated with Longer Field Time Without Any Survival Benefit

Prioritization of acute airway compromise remains central dogma in emergency medicine and patients experiencing traumatic injury. This presentation will discuss prehospital intubation compared to patients intubated within ten minutes of ED arrival.

Learning Objectives:

The objective of this presentation is to compare prehospital airway management techniques; their impact on scene times, and patient outcomes to patients intubated within 10 minutes of ED arrival.

Speaker: Shane Urban, BSN, RN, CCRC

11:25 AM - 12:25 PM

 Not Black or White, it's the "Grey" that Matters!

An updated version of the "Resources for the Optimal Care of the Injured Patient" was released in March of 2022 with a December 2022 update. The goal of this session will be to provide multi-institutional (adult and pediatric) perspectives and insight on the December 2022 version. The hospitals represented all have re-verified under the new edition. How those hospitals interpreted the "grey" book, and the results of their site visits under the new requirements will be offered.

Learning Objectives:

Increase knowledge regarding the process, and our experiences regarding trauma re-verification using the December 2022 "Resources for the Optimal Care of the Injured Patient."

Speakers: Brianna Kimbrell, MSN, RN; Debra Kitchens, BSN, RN, MBA, CEN, TCRN, NRP; LeAnne Young, MSN, RN, TCRN; Ashley Metcalf, MSN, RN, CEN, TCRN

 The Impact of Documentation in Demonstrating Trauma Center Compliance

The ACS standards focus on the resources for optimal care of the injured patient. While defining best practices to drive high-quality care is an important component, demonstrating compliance through documentation is often challenging and inconsistent. Documentation is key to validating compliance with the standards as part of the verification review process. The session will examine multiple standards and offer examples of how one may demonstrate measures of compliance through the PIPS process.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Discuss select ACS 2022 trauma standards and response requirements
  2. Describe processes that will demonstrate standard compliance
  3. Review examples of documentation that provides measures of compliance

Speakers: Amy Koestner, MSN, RN; Vicki J. Bennett, MSN, RN

 Trauma Initiatives in MENA - Visibility and Innovation

This activity aims to inspire trauma leaders at all levels, especially those who work with low-, mid-income, and war countries, to be creative, intuitive, and learn from others. The speaker inaugurated the trauma program in Lebanon in 2010 and has been actively involved on a national, regional, and international level in trauma education, management, & research. She created a new website to show MENA's achievements and innovations, and she is now working on a tool to improve population health.

Learning Objectives:

By the end of this presentation, the attendees will better understand the situation in the Middle East and see how the team reached a higher level of visibility and collegiality. Moreover, they can take away insight and collaborate with the MENA to duplicate the work in their regions.

Speakers: Diana Skaff, DBA, MBA-M, BSN-RN, ATCN & PHTLS Director and Instructor, ATLS Coordinator, Program Evaluator

12:25 PM - 01:25 PM

Networking Lunch

12:50 PM - 01:25 PM

Award Presentation

01:25 PM - 02:25 PM

 Multisystem Effects of Traumatic Brain Injury

When severe injury occurs to the brain it often impacts numerous body systems. This session will review the pathologic effects that injury to the brain can have on non-neurologic systems and explain how these potential complications can then exacerbate secondary neurologic injury. Evidence based interventions to prevent and manage various systemic complications associated with traumatic brain injury will be described.

Learning Objectives:

  1. State the non-neurologic complications that may be associated with severe traumatic brain injury
  2. Explain how non-neurologic complications can potentially exacerbate secondary brain injury
  3. Formulate an evidence-based plan of care aimed at preventing and treating potential non-neurologic complications associated with severe traumatic brain injury

Speaker: Karen McQuillan, MS, RN

 Credible Edible Data? Registry Analysis Processes to Improve Data Quality

Trauma registry data is the backbone of any trauma program in that it drives program quality and process improvement initiatives. As such, trauma programs need a concise, effective way to validate data in a consistent manner. This session is designed to help improve data validation in any trauma program by giving you the tools and education needed to develop an audit process specific to your program’s needs.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Attendee will define the concept of inter-rater reliability (IRR) as it relates to data abstraction and registry utilization in trauma
  2. Attendee will have an increased understanding of how inter-rater reliability audits can promote quality data abstraction and increase validity of benchmarking reports
  3. Attendee will have the resources necessary to develop a registry audit process specific to their program needs

Speaker: Lauren Prouty, MSN, RN, TCRN, CCRN, CSTR

 Prevalence of Trauma-Induced Hypocalcemia in the Prehospital Setting

Upon arrival at the ED, hypocalcemia has been shown in almost 60% of patients involved in a traumatic event. It is associated with increased morbidity and mortality, as well as poor coagulation, among other pathologies. The goal of this project is to evaluate our trauma population to determine the prevalence of hypocalcemia via ionized calcium, plus, ongoing assessment of predictive factors, highest percentage of hypocalcemia occurrence, and expansion to multiple study sites.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Increase awareness of calcium deficiency related to traumatic injury, and as an indicator of morbidity and mortality.
  2. Share our facility's process of transition to ionized calcium and multi-site study expansion.

Speaker: Jami Blackwell, RN, BSN, MBA, TCRN, CEN, BS; Jennifer Heidle, BS

02:30 PM - 03:30 PM

 A Comprehensive Nurse Driven Approach to Assist Gun Violence Survivors in Navigating the Healthcare System

The healthcare system can be challenging to navigate and often survivors of gun violence have unique needs and are at a higher risk for poor quality of life outcomes including chronic pain, PTSD, and chronic physical disability. The development of the Nurse Navigator role along with the Trauma Quality of Life (TQoL) Follow up Clinic helps to address these unique challenges to assist in improved health outcomes and trust within the healthcare system, during hospitalization and after discharge.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Identify reasons victims of gun violence are a high-risk population of focus for the Nurse Navigator and Trauma Quality of Life Clinic program.
  2. Understand the importance of each role of interdisciplinary approach and structure of TQoL Clinic program and Nurse Navigator role
  3. Explain the benefits to the hospital system including outpatient engagement (return to clinic rate of 92%), and reducing unnecessary healthcare visits (6 months cost-savings of over $100,000)

Speakers: Becca Laszkiewicz, MSN, RN; Libby Schroeder, MD FACS; Ashley Servi, DNP, RN, PCNS, CPN; Colleen Trevino, PhD, NP

 Initial Burn Care and Resuscitation: What to do before the Burn Center

While patients with severe burns are rare, prepare yourself with knowledge of how to care for these patients to help optimize their resuscitation. This course will give an overview of burn physiology, airway considerations, overcoming challenges with vascular access, initial fluid resuscitation and wound care. Also, the course will cover groundbreaking frostbite treatments.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Describe the pathophysiologic changes for patients with surface trauma and thermal injuries
  2. Describe the care of the frostbite patient
  3. Plan interventions for the care of patients with surface trauma and thermal injuries
  4. Evaluate the effectiveness of the interventions

Speaker: Melody Schreiner, BS, RN, BSN

 The Impact of Documentation in Demonstrating Trauma Center Compliance

The ACS standards focus on the resources for optimal care of the injured patient. While defining best practices to drive high-quality care is an important component, demonstrating compliance through documentation is often challenging and inconsistent. Documentation is key to validating compliance with the standards as part of the verification review process. The session will examine multiple standards and offer examples of how one may demonstrate measures of compliance through the PIPS process.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Discuss select ACS 2022 trauma standards and response requirements
  2. Describe processes that will demonstrate standard compliance
  3. Review examples of documentation that provides measures of compliance

Speakers: Amy Koestner, MSN, RN; Vicki J. Bennett, MSN, RN


08:00 AM - 05:00 PM


Details Coming Soon!


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