Talk About Guts: Live - Halifax

Please join us on Saturday, November 18, 2017 for Talk About Guts - Live in Halifax!

Topic: IBD Potpourri: Questions you may have asked but didn't have answered and questions you wanted to ask but didn’t

Speaker: Dr. Chadwick Williams

Chadwick “Chad” Williams is a Gastroenterologist and Inflammatory Bowel Disease Specialist at the Dartmouth General Hospital in Dartmouth, Nova Scotia.

Dr. Williams completed his Bachelor of Science and Medical degrees at Dalhousie University prior to leaving to complete an Internal Medicine residency and Gastroenterology residency at the University of Calgary.

Dr. Williams completed an Inflammatory Bowel Disease fellowship at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, California.

He currently holds faculty appointments at Dalhousie University and Memorial University of Newfoundland. He is a member of several organizations including the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, the Canadian Association of Gastroenterology, and the American Gastroenterology Associaton.

Location: Mount Saint Vincent University, 166 Bedford Hwy, Halifax NS B3M 2J6

8:45 am: Registration Opens with light refreshments available
9:30 am - 10:30 am: Talk About Guts - Live
10:30 am - 11:00 am: Post Event Discussion

Registration is free and open to anyone who is interested in learning more about Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis and how Crohn's and Colitis Canada is focused on finding the cures and improving the lives of children and adults affected by these diseases. Light refreshments will be available.

We hope you can join us!

Please complete the below form to register:

Location  • 
Mount Saint Vincent University 166 Bedford Hwy, Halifax NS B3M 2J6 (Map)
Category  •  edu

  • Canada has among the highest incidence rates of Crohn's and colitis in the world.
  • 1 in 150 Canadians lives with Crohn’s or colitis.
  • Families new to Canada are developing these diseases for the first time.
  • Incidence of Crohn’s in Canadian kids under 10 has doubled since 1995.
  • People are most commonly diagnosed before age 30.