This program is intended for neurologists, physicians in internal medicine, family practice and general practice, pediatricians, physician assistants, nurses, and allied health professionals who are involved in the care of patients with seizures, epilepsy and movement disorders. Patients that are seen to “move” or “shake” are commonly seen in the practice of neurology. Seizures are a common neurological problem and are among the top three serious chronic neurological illness seen by clinicians. More than one in ten people will experience a single seizure at some point in their life, and more than 2.5 million men and women have epilepsy in the United States. Uncontrolled “attacks” may result from misdiagnosis. Abnormal movements for patients with movement disorders may be difficult to recognize or categorize because of their unusual appearance. Some are very complex, some subtle, and some variable. Similarly, seizures may be subtle, bizarre looking, and fail to respond to antiepileptic medication. Both conditions overlap with a heterogeneous group of neurological disorders that range from those patients with epilepsy, movement disorders, sleep disorders, and other neurological conditions such as multiple sclerosis. Medical or surgical management may require consultation or involve other ancillary diagnostic techniques such as video-EEG monitoring to uncover those incorrectly treated for illness that are due to another cause. Mistakes in treatment can carry serious economic and personal consequences as well as subject the patient to mistreatment with medications that carry the potential for serious adverse events. There have been significant advances in the understanding and management of these disorders. This course will address the gap between these advances and their application in the treatment of epilepsy and movement disorders. This course will consist of an interactive and didactic format including multimedia presentations and will allow audience participation. Additionally, this course will offer opportunities for participants to ask questions about the cases discussed and/or present their own cases to the faculty panels.