Hundreds of CME Hours Now Available for Free
By David Doolittle


As you know, you must complete 48 credits of continuing medical education (CME) every 24 months to maintain your Texas medical license.

That’s a lot of time — and money, to invest.

Thankfully, hundreds of CME hours — many designated for credit in medical ethics and/or professional responsibility — are now available to Texas Medical Association members at no cost, compliments of TMA Insurance Trust.

TMA is a leading provider of CME courses, achieving Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education commendation, and offering a range of timely, relevant topics such as billing and coding, ethics, HIPAA, Medicare and Medicaid, practice operation, risk management, and technology.

Some of the more popular courses in TMA’s ever-expanding library include:

  • Achieving Life Balance and Happiness
  • Aging and Retirement: Practice Dilemmas
  • Dealing With Difficult Patients
  • Making Discussions About Death and Dying Easier
  • Medical Marijuana: Pros and Cons
  • Physician Collaboration and Communication

Visit the TMA Education Center to browse by subject.

TMA Insurance Trust is a full-service insurance agency specializing in coverage for Texas physicians. It is committed to providing exclusive, members-only insurance programs and discounts that add value to your membership.

TMA Insurance Trust advisers can help you protect what’s important: your health, family, income, and practice. And since TMA Insurance Trust’s advisers don’t work on commission, there is never any obligation or sales pressure. To receive a complimentary consultation with a licensed insurance adviser, call (800) 880-8181 between 7:30 am and 5:30 pm (Central) Monday through Friday. Visit the trust's website to learn more about TMA Insurance Trust’s programs and discounts. 

Last Updated On

May 30, 2018

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CME | TMA Insurance Trust

David Doolittle


(512) 370-1385

Dave Doolittle is editor of Texas Medicine and Texas Medicine Today. Dave grew up in Austin, where he attended culinary school as well as the University of Texas. He spent years covering Central Texas for the Austin American-Statesman newspaper. He is the father of two girls, a proud Longhorn, and an avid motorsports fan.

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