Experience the best cruising has to offer onboard Holland America's beautiful ms Veendam. Step back in time, weaving through culturally historic Greece and Croatia, plus enjoy stops in Israel. Bookend your trip with strolls along Venice's ubiquitous canals. 


  Day Date Port Arrive Depart
  Tue Sep 22 Venice, Italy - Embark 5:00 PM
  Wed Sep 23 Hvar, Croatia 10:00 AM 6:00 PM
  Thu Sep 24 Dubrovnik, Croatia 08:00 AM 05:00 PM
  Fri Sep 25
Kerkira, Nisos Kerkira (Corfu), Greece 08:00 AM 05:00 PM
  Sat Sep 26
At Sea    
  Sun Sep 27
Agios Nikolaos, Crete, Greece 8:00 AM 6:00 PM
  Mon Sep 28
At Sea    
  Tue Sep 29 Haifa (Tel Aviv), Israel 8:00 AM 11:00 PM
  Wed Sep 30 Ashdod (Jerusalem), Israel 7:00 AM 8:00 PM
  Thu Oct 1 At Sea    
  Fri Oct 2 Kusadasi (Ephesus), Turkey 7:00 AM 7:00 PM
  Sat Oct 3 Piraeus (Athens), Greece 7:00 AM 6:00 PM
  Sun Oct 4 Katakolon (Olympia), Greece 10:00 AM 8:00 PM
  Mon Oct 5 At Sea    
  Tue Oct 6
Venice, Italy - Disembark 7:00 AM  

Tuesday, September 22 - Board ship in Venice, Italy

Venice"When I went to Venice, my dream became my address," wrote Lord Byron, just one of many famous figures who found a haven in this fantasy city. This enchanted land was built on stilts, set into the water by ancient Venetians seeking refuge from the harsh realities of landlocked life.

And Venice, Italy still offers a palpable feeling of escape from the real world today. When you cruise into the lagoon and step onto what passes for solid ground, you'll still be very much on the water. Venice is a floating labyrinth of reflections, with mirror and glass sights everywhere, from glorious Venetian architecture echoed in the canal waters to the marble palaces that shimmer in the sky.

And although Carnivale is only held once a year, being in Venice on any day is like going to a festival with plenty of vibrant things to do and attractions to see. Locals seem to love the many sightseeing visitors who arrive each year, and Venice will openly reveal her charms even to those who are only here for a few hours, an afternoon or a magical evening.

Wednesday, September 23 - Hvar, Croatia

HvarThe sunniest spot in all Croatia, Hvar Town boasts elegant restaurants and hotels, posh boutiques, lively beachside cafés and Croatia’s ubiquitous red-tile roofs. Just beyond town are vineyards, fields of lavender and enchanting villages to explore. 

Thursday, September 24 - Dubrovnik, Croatia

DubrovnikOn the southern end of Croatia's Adriatic coast, Dubrovnik staked its claim to glory during the 450 years it existed as the independent Ragusan Republic, shoulder to shoulder with mighty forces like Venice and the Ottoman Empire. Once a renowned seafaring, shipbuilding and trading center, today it's an enchanting tourist destination. Dubrovnik seduces sightseeing visitors with its polished (and very clean!) limestone streets, theatrical architecture, charming café, welcoming restaurants and distinctive shops along scenic side streets.

The natural backdrop, much of which is protected, consists of pine and cypress forests and the shimmering Adriatic, dotted with uninhabited islands. Visitors quickly discover that the wider Dubrovnik area is just as striking as its main attraction—the Old Town. A wander around the historic heart of Dubrovnik can hit the main sights, but take it a step further (or a staircase further, really), and you'll see that people do still live in the historic quarter, even though its polished streets make it look like a museum. You may catch the sound of a piano from the High School of Music and Arts, or hear the Dubrovnik Symphony Orchestra rehearsing in the Revelin Fortress, or encounter school kids on a break. Life unrolls as you stroll past.

Friday, September 25 - Kerkira, Nisos Kerkira (Corfu), Greece

CorfuCorfu is the pearl of the Ionian Sea, attracting royalty from across Europe in the 19th century, and modern celebrities from all over the world ever since. The island reflects a triple heritage. As well as being undeniably Greek, the culture and food also show a clear nod towards nearby Italy, particularly Venice, whose fortresses dot the island. The British influence may be unexpected, but as they ruled the island for many years, they have left such surprises in the Mediterranean as cricket and ginger beer. The bustling atmosphere of Corfu Town remains elegant, infused with culture and history. Parts of the rest of the island have been overdeveloped, but there are still great swaths that epitomize why the Greek islands are still regarded as the most beautiful in the world, with white-sand beaches backed by verdant mountains hiding traditional old villages. It is easy to see how Corfu has inspired generations of writers: from Shakespeare, through Edward Lear, to Gerald Durrell. A true gem.

Saturday, September 26 - At Sea

Sunday, September 27 - Agios Nikolaos, Crete, Greece

CreteA beautiful small town surrounded on three sides by scenic waterfronts, Agios Nikolaos boasts quaint tavernas, Grecian charm, and a gorgeous blue lake where legend says Athena and Artemis once bathed. Stores here sell unique traditional Cretan art artifacts, art reproductions from the local archaeological museums, jewels, and impressive embroidery. Enjoy live music at the local restaurants and converse with friendly locals.

Monday, September 28 - At Sea

Tuesday, September 29 - Haifa (Tel Aviv), Israel

HaifaHaifa, the largest city in northern Israel, has an enviable location, built along the slopes of Mount Carmel, overlooking the Mediterranean. The port is also a gateway to a region with an almost unreal collection of captivating historic sites and natural beauty—snowcapped mountains, undeveloped wilderness and diverse, culturally rich cities that trace their histories back to ancient empires. In fact, the area can claim some of the oldest continuously occupied sites in the world, as well as archaeological ruins where ancient Roman, early Christian and Byzantine relics have been unearthed all within feet of each other.

For many travelers, Haifa and the surrounding area offer the chance to visit sites associated with the life of Jesus. Travelers can follow in his footsteps in Nazareth and along the Sea of Galilee. Others are drawn by the area’s natural wonders and scenic beauty, such as the forests and volcanic hills of the Golan Heights. Wherever you turn and whatever draws you to Haifa, you’ll find fascinating multicultural cities where Jewish, Muslim and Christian communities thrive side by side.

Wednesday, September 30 - Ashdod (Jerusalem), Israel

JerusalemJerusalem is one of the world’s most fabled cities, with an extraordinary history. Travelers today can’t help but be struck by the overwhelming sense of antiquity and the powerful feeling of being in the midst of more than 26 centuries of civilization. At countless sites, the city’s layers are peeled away and exposed.

The spiritual heart of Judaism, the Western Wall is the last remnant of the Temple of Jerusalem. For Christian travelers—or those interested in the early days of Christianity—visiting the Church of the Nativity in Bethlehem and the Garden of Gethsemane are unforgettable experiences. For the third great monotheistic religion, Islam, Jerusalem is also a holy city. The Al Aqsa Mosque, the third most important holy site of that faith, is located on the Temple Mount, the holiest site of Judaism.

Much of the magic of Jerusalem, however, is that it’s also a living vibrant city. As you make your way to its landmarks, you’ll pass through neighborhoods bustling with Israelis, Palestinians and travelers and pilgrims from every corner of the globe. William Faulkner’s famous phrase, “The past isn’t dead. It isn’t even past,” describes the experience of Jerusalem perfectly as it continues its role as a unique cultural crossroads to this day.

Thursday, October 1 - At Sea

Friday, October 2 - Kusadasi (Ephesus), Turkey

EphesusKusadasi in Turkey is the gateway to one of the most legendary cities of the ancient world: Ephesus. St. Paul preached in its Great Theater, while the facade of the Celsus Library survives as a testament to the city’s role as a center of learning and culture.

Not far from Ephesus, the Temple of Artemis (also known as the Temple of Diana), one of the Seven Wonders of the ancient world, once stood, drawing pilgrims from around the Mediterranean. While it no longer stands, it is possible to walk amongst its foundations and the remains of its towering columns.          

Other historic sites can also be found nearby: The House of Mary is believed to be the home of Jesus’s mother at the end of her life, and the Basilica of St. John, constructed in the 6th century, marks the location of his tomb. (Like Mary, he spent his final years in Ephesus.) Nearby, the Selcuk fortress reflects the period of Byzantine and Ottoman control of the region.

From ancient wonders to holy sites, there are few ports in the Mediterranean as magical as Kusadasi, and a day here is a day spent in the company of some of antiquity's greatest figures.

Saturday, October 3 - Piraeus (Athens), Greece

AthensNo modern metropolis is more steeped in myth than Athens, Greece. From the gritty port of Piraeus—gateway to Greece’s fabled isles—to the Parthenon—eternal symbol of Western civilization—Athens has attracted adventurers and classicists for centuries. This heritage is still very much alive for modern visitors sightseeing in Athens: ancient stadiums and temples dwell alongside apartment blocks, modern performances are staged in the marble amphitheaters where Greek drama was born and millennia-old monuments are scattered in the archaeological park that circles the Acropolis.

One of the world’s oldest maritime powers, Athens is blessed with a balmy climate and stunning coastline. The seaside suburbs of Athens are scalloped with sandy beaches, fancy yacht clubs and glamorous beach bars. While the Athenian lifestyle is known for late-night dinners and dancing until dawn, the city shines brightly by day in the bustling markets, lively cafés and fascinating museums that illuminate Greece's past and present. Contemplate the magnitude of all that culture and ancient tourist attractions while marveling at the sun setting into the Aegean or rising over the Acropolis.

Sunday, October 4 - Katakolon (Olympia), Greece

OlympiaThe port of Katakolon is the gateway to the Peloponnese, one of Greece’s most intriguing and least well-known areas. Beyond the region’s famous site of ancient Olympia—one of the most treasured remnants of the classical world—the Peloponnese gets little of the glory given the Greek islands and Athens. And it deserves much more, as you’re about to discover.

A distinctly Greek welcome can be experienced here like nowhere else. The region reveals what it means to be Greek: traditions that go back thousands of years, simple but delicious and healthy cuisine, towering mountains, crystal blue seas and, above all, the true hospitality of the people. In Greek, xenos means "stranger," but the word also means "guest," and a respectful traveler will be treated like a favored friend.

In addition to Olympia, which is unmissable, the Peloponnese offers lesser-known but majestic and ancient sites, natural wonders and an insight into the traditional rural life that still endures in this country. Take the time to explore and see as much as possible—your efforts will be more than rewarded.

Monday, October 5 - At Sea

Tuesday, October 6 - Venice, Italy - Disembark

The Ship: ms Veendam

ship Grandly proportioned and recently enhanced, ms Veendam offers an onboard experience defined by spacious comfort and the latest amenities. Guests aboard Veendam enjoy a multi-million dollar art and antique collection, wide teak decks, elegant dining rooms, and spacious staterooms — many with private verandahs. While on-board, choose from an array of onboard activities that allow you to pursue new interests or relax and rejuvenate.





Signature features:

Canaletto Restaurant: Named for a famous 18th-century Venetian artist, Canaletto is your destination onboard for an intimate Italian dinner. The evening begins with the chef’s selection of antipasti with a taste of the delicious fare and personal, polished service to follow.

The Digital Workshop: Guests will be able to show and tell their vacation memories by learning how to share all their digital memories through e-mail, blogging, and social networking, so friends and family can see where they’ve been cruising even before they return home.

The Culinary Arts Center: State-of-the-art demonstration kitchen offering interactive gourmet cooking lessons taught by Master Chefs or culinary guests.

Greenhouse Spa & Salon: Features heavenly beauty and wellness rituals. Enjoy a facial, hot stone massage, steam in a thermal suite and have your hair and nails done for a special evening.

Pinnacle Grill: This intimate reservations-only venue offers an elegant, sophisticated dining experience. Featuring premium Double R Ranch Beef, inspired seafood dishes and many select wines rated “Excellent” by Wine Spectator, as well as distinctive Bvlgari® china, Riedel® stemware and Frette® linens.

Billboard Onboard: Showcases the talents of live musicians performing dynamic shows centered on the interesting facts and figures of the music industry.

B.B. King’s Blues Club: Direct from Beale Street, the B.B. King’s All-Stars Band brings the best of Memphis music to sea. From funky and fast to soulful and smooth, this eight-piece band performs nightly in the Queen’s Lounge.

Lincoln Center Stage: In an exclusive partnership with the world’s leading center for the performing arts, Lincoln Center Stage showcases outstanding live chamber music performances.

Crow’s Nest: Offers sweeping 270° views during the day, and a hip, fashionable nightclub each evening.

Casino: From perennially popular slot machines and blackjack tables to the latest in sophisticated gaming, the onboard casino is well-equipped and staffed with professionals eager to help guests learn new skills.

Movies on Board: Complimentary films and popcorn are waiting for you in your ship’s movie theatre. Movies can also be enjoyed from the comfort of your own stateroom or suite.

World Stage: A flexible space that can have multiple stage configurations, ranging from in-the-round to the more conventional proscenium staging, featuring an exciting array of performances and productions enhanced by state-of-the-art lighting, projection, and sound systems.

Main Stage Show Lounge: Concerts and an exciting variety of performances on the Main Stage.



Signature Suites


2 lower beds convertible to 1 queen-size bed, bathroom with dual sink vanity, whirlpool bath, shower and shower stall, sitting area, verandah, 1 sofa bed for 1 person, floor-to-ceiling windows. Approximately 372–384 sq. ft. including verandah.

Balcony Staterooms


2 lower beds convertible to 1 queen-size bed, bathtub, shower, sitting area, private verandah, floor-to-ceiling windows. Approximately 212–359 sq. ft. including verandah.

Interior Staterooms


Available in both large and standard, includes 2 lower beds convertible to 1 queen-size bed and shower. Approximately 151–233 sq. ft.

Photos and renderings of guestrooms are representative of the general design and view of the rooms.
The exact layout and view in any of the guestroom photos are not guaranteed.

We have a block of cabins for seminar participants.
Once this block is sold, cabins are on availability only and may be at a higher rate.
Cruises sell out early

Travel Arrangements

To receive these discounted cruise fares you must book your cruise through NWAS. We have all of the information regarding the cruise and seminar and can make your cruise reservations.


Reservations will be secured and cabins assigned upon receipt of passenger deposit of $700 per cabin. Final payment as instructed by our travel agent. Due to the number of details needed to complete cruise cabin booking accurately, a cabin will not be booked for you until you have spoken with one of our cruise agents via phone or via direct email correspondence. Please contact our office at 1-800-222-6927 or 1-509-547-7065 to complete your cruise reservation.

Discounted Fares

We have been able to negotiate a GREAT DISCOUNT for you on this luxurious cruise! See reservation form for details. ALWAYS CALL US BEFORE BOOKING ANYWHERE ELSE: (800) 222-6927


This course is designed for physicians, certified registered nurse anesthetists, physician assistants, nurse practitioners, registered nurses and other medical care providers who must maintain state-of-the-art knowledge of the anesthesia specialty or are impacted by it.


The practitioner of anesthesiology must possess the scientific background for clinical practice; maintain state-of-the-art knowledge of not only the specialty, but also of all additional related disciplines which may impact it; maintain an up-to-the-minute armamentarium of knowledge and skills for the selection and use of complex equipment, pharmacological agents, and procedures necessary for the provision of quality patient care; manage self and colleagues to function toward common goals in the clinical setting, the clinical and educational institutions, and the community in which the practice resides; serve as an expert in matters involving health care delivery; serve as an informed manager of clinical and educational services provided, including the acquisition and distribution of resources necessary in meeting professional goals; and provide assistance with and support of other service providers, departments, institutions, and organizations dependent upon the professional expertise of the practitioner. Presentations are designed to facilitate the healthcare provider in reviewing, updating, and/or expanding knowledge and abilities in one or more of these areas vital to the practicing professional.


At the conclusion of this activity, the participant will be able to:

Apply the pertinent physical and behavioral sciences - to include but not be limited to advanced anatomy and physiology, pathophysiology, chemistry, physics, psychology, and social sciences - as they impact and are affected by the planning, delivery, and monitoring of anesthesia and related services inherent in the anesthesia professions.

Explain the selection, dosing considerations with methods of administration, safe use, and contraindications and precautions of presented pharmacological agents through the understanding of their physico-chemical properties, pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics, updated uses, and more recently developed additional, related, and similar drugs.

Outline comprehensive management plans for the group of patients discussed, whether related in age, physical status, cultural background, invasive procedure, anesthetic or analgesic requirements, clinical setting, adverse reactions, and/or goals of care.

Apply the principles of safety and asepsis in the performance of anesthetic procedures and administrations, equipment use, and other applications encountered during the provision of anesthesia and analgesia whether in the surgical unit, the labor and delivery suite, the pain management clinic, or other more remote location of anesthetizing services.

Incorporate the appropriate recommendations and/or requirements of pertinent external organizations, institutions, and professional groups - recognized as serving as the authority for and/or holding the responsibility to compile and approve such tenets - in the provision of anesthesia and related services, whether medical, legal, philosophical, ethical, or health care management standards.

Apply the new techniques in the clinical setting of the participant.

Topics in Anesthesia
14-Day Holy Land & Ancient Kingdoms Explorer Cruise September 22 - October 6, 2020

Tuesday, September 22 - Venice, Italy - Embark

  1700 Ship sails (subject to change)

Wednesday, September 23 - Hvar, Croatia - Day Open

Thursday, September 24 - Dubrovnik, Croatia - Day Open

Friday, September 25 - Kerkira (Corfu) Greece - Day Open


Saturday, September 26 - At Sea

  0845 Registration - Mandatory Sign In
  0900 The Patient with Cardiac Disease 1: Preop Clearance Is Not So Clear M.Murphy  
  1000 The Patient with Cardiac Disease 2: Management, Monitoring and Meds M.Murphy  
  1100 The Patient with Cardiac Disease 3: Stents and CIEDs in the Perioperative Period M.Murphy  
  1200 Lunch Break
  1300 ASA 1-2 Patient: Surgeon Wants Total Preop Testing - Is That OK? E.Frost  
  1400 How Do We Know Our Drugs Are Safe for Our Patients? E.Frost  
  1500 PBLD: The Healthy Patient for a Hernia Repair E.Frost  
  1600 Adjourn
2.8 Pharmacology Hours

Sunday, September 27 - Agios Nikolaos, Crete, Greece - Day Open

Monday, September 28 - At Sea

  0845 Registration - Mandatory Sign In
  0900 Rarities: Cases You Rarely Encounter That Have Anesthetic Implications E.Frost  
  1000 Anesthetic Assessment of the Transgender Patient Presenting for Surgery E.Frost  
  1100 The PACU Nurse Calls: The Patient Is Very Sleepy E.Frost  
  1200 Lunch Break
  1300 Chemical and Biological Warfare Agents: How They Affect the Anesthesia Service - Part I M.Murphy  
  1400 Chemical and Biological Warfare Agents: How They Affect the Anesthesia Service - Part II M.Murphy  
  1500 A Routine Case, Then Anaphylaxis M.Murphy  
  1600 Adjourn
3.9 Pharmacology Hours

Tuesday, September 29 - Haifa (Tel Aviv), Israel - Day Open

Wednesday, September 30 - Ashdod (Jerusalem), Israel - Day Open

Thursday, October 1 - At Sea

  0845 Registration - Mandatory Sign In
  0900 Update on Care of the Patient With Head Trauma E.Frost  
  1000 Monitoring the Central Nervous System: New Gadgets - Do They Really Help? E.Frost  
  1100 PBLD: What Would You Do If the Patient's Brain Is Herniating? E.Frost  
  1200 Lunch Break
  1300 The Obesity Epidemic M.Murphy  
  1400 Risk Management: the Minefields Where You Walk and Work - Part I M.Murphy  
  1500 Risk Management: the Minefields Where You Walk and Work - Part II M.Murphy  
  1600 Adjourn
1.6 Pharmacology Hours

Friday, October 2 - Kusadasi (Ephesus), Turkey - Day Open

Saturday, October 3 - Piraeus (Athens), Greece - Day Open

Sunday, October 4 - Katakolon (Olympia), Greece - Day Open


Monday, October 5 - At Sea

  0845 Registration - Mandatory Sign In
  0900 Do You Know What Is in the Recent Literature? M.Murphy  
  1000 Regional Anesthesia and Anticoagulation Challenges M.Murphy  
  1100 Ethics in Our Business: Update for 2020 M.Murphy  
  1200 Lunch Break
  1300 What If You Are Sued? Avoiding and Managing the Medicolegal System - Part I: Understanding the System E.Frost  
  1400 Avoiding and Managing the Medicolegal System - Part II: Some Case Examples E.Frost  
  1500 PBLD: A Patient for a Hysterectomy...but Not so Routine E.Frost  
  1600 Adjourn
1.4 Pharmacology Hours

Tuesday, October 6 - Venice, Italy - Disembark


24 CME

24 Class A CE

9.7 Pharmacology Hours†


Sunday, March 8 - Fort Lauderdale, Florida - Disembark


Elizabeth Frost, MD
Professor of Anesthesia
Icahn Medical Center at Mount Sinai
New York, New York

Mark T. Murphy, MD
MSN Education, LLC
Treasure Island, Florida
Medical Director
Northwest Anesthesia Seminars
Pasco, Washington


This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the accreditation requirements and policies of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) through the joint providership of The A. Webb Roberts Center for Continuing Medical Education of Baylor Scott & White Health and Northwest Anesthesia Seminars. The A. Webb Roberts Center for Continuing Medical Education of Baylor Scott & White Health is accredited by the ACCME to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

The A. Webb Roberts Center for Continuing Medical Education of Baylor Scott & White Health designates this live activity for a maximum of 24 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.

American Board of Anesthesiology: CME credit will be sent directly to The American Board of Anesthesiology to fulfill the Part 2 requirement for the Maintenance of Certification in Anesthesiology Program (MOCA®).

Canadian Physicians: This activity is eligible for Section 1 credits in the Royal College’s Maintenance of Certification (MOC) Program. Participants must log into MAINPORT to claim this activity.

Certified Registered Nurse Anesthetists: This program has been prior approved by the American Association of Nurse Anesthetists for 24 Class A CE credits; Code Number 1038193; Expiration Date 10/5/2020.

Nurse Practitioners: The American Academy of Nurse Practitioners Certification Program (AANPCP) and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC) accept CME from organizations accredited by the ACCME.

Osteopathic Physicians: This program is eligible for Category 2 credit with the American Osteopathic Association (AOA).

Physician Assistants: The American Academy of Physician Assistants (AAPA) accepts certificates of participation for educational activities certified for AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™ from organizations accredited by ACCME or a recognized state medical society. Physician assistants may receive a maximum of 24 hours of Category I credit for completing this program.

Registered Nurses: NWAS is an approved provider for the following state nursing boards: Arkansas State Board of Nursing (Provider Number 50-7480), California Board of Registered Nursing (Provider Number 4833), District of Columbia Board of Nursing (Provider Number 50-7480), Florida Board of Nursing (Provider Number 50-7480), Georgia Board of Nursing (Provider Number 50-7480), and the South Carolina Board of Nursing (Provider Number 50-7480). This program offers 24 contact hours.

†Pharmacology hours subject to change.


Mark T. Murphy, MD, MSN Education, LLC, Treasure Island, Florida, Medical Director, Northwest Anesthesia Seminars, Pasco, Washington


Factors beyond our control sometimes necessitate changes in the schedule and faculty. If time permits, we will inform all registrants of any changes prior to the program. Changes on site due to local conditions will be announced in class.


$100 between January 1, 2020 and January 31, 2020. No refund after January 31, 2020; however, 50% of tuition paid may be applied toward tuition for another NWAS program within the next 12 months. Cancellation must be made in writing.


Penalties apply for cancellation of the cruise for any reason. We strongly recommend purchase of the cancellation insurance. Ask us for details. Please be aware that premiums paid for insurance are non-refundable.


We reserve the right to cancel a course for any reason. In such case, a minimum of 60 days notice will be given to those registered and 100% of tuition paid will be refunded. NWAS and NWWT will not be responsible for any non-refundable cruise fare, airfare, hotel, or other liabilities you may incur. We highly recommend purchase of travel insurance. Travel at your own risk.

FAP (Frequent Attendee Points)

FAP lets you accumulate points based on dollars spent with NWAS including net cruise, net hotel, and tuition booked through NWAS (but not air). Once you have enough points to cover a full tuition they can be redeemed for tuition (no cash value). A great program to reward you for supporting NWAS! FAP is an especially valuable bonus when you book your cruises through NWAS. Not only do you receive the lowest fare, but you get a 1.5% of net cruise fare credit toward future tuition!. Click here for more information.

Lecture notes will be provided via download in PDF format.

You must sign-in every day you attend to receive credit.

While we strive for accuracy at all times with our published information, we cannot be responsible for typographical and other errors.

Please note that children and non-registered guests are not allowed to attend the lectures. The concierge can provide you with childcare information.

Travel at your own risk.

Airfare available through Universal Travel. Be sure to mention Northwest Anesthesia Seminars when booking. Contact Kellee Gray: Phone number: (858) 456-7962 - Email: kellee@universaltravel1.com


We recommend that you register early to assure your spot. We reserve the right to close registrations to a course at any time without notice. We may not be able to accommodate onsite registrations.