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Journal of Graduate Medical Education

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29688234/a-model-for-educational-survey-research
#1
COMMENT
Heather L Paladine, Kelly M Everard, Dean Seehusen, Sandra K Burge, Lars Peterson, Wendy Brooks Barr, Mary Theobald, F David Schneider
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29688233/addressing-patient-concerns-of-resident-mobile-application-use-in-clinical-settings
#2
COMMENT
Flint Y Wang, Subha Airan-Javia
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686769/residents-ratings-of-their-clinical-supervision-and-their-self-reported-medical-errors-analysis-of-data-from-2009
#3
DeWitt C Baldwin, Steven R Daugherty, Patrick M Ryan, Nicholas A Yaghmour, Ingrid Philibert
Background : Medical errors and patient safety are major concerns for the medical and medical education communities. Improving clinical supervision for residents is important in avoiding errors, yet little is known about how residents perceive the adequacy of their supervision and how this relates to medical errors and other education outcomes, such as learning and satisfaction. Methods : We analyzed data from a 2009 survey of residents in 4 large specialties regarding the adequacy and quality of supervision they receive as well as associations with self-reported data on medical errors and residents' perceptions of their learning environment...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686768/bring-yourself-to-work
#4
Gaetan Sgro
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686767/are-we-a-match
#5
Andrew McLean
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686766/choosing-when-to-advise-coach-or-mentor
#6
Karen Marcdante, Deborah Simpson
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686765/productive-pumping-a-pilot-study-to-help-postpartum-residents-increase-clinical-time
#7
Ana L Creo, Heather N Anderson, Jason H Homme
Background : Many female residents choose to start families during training, and they want to breastfeed their infants. Continuing lactation while balancing service and education demands can be challenging. Objective : We hypothesized that the presence of a dedicated and fully equipped lactation room with a hospital-grade pump (HGP) would increase ease and efficiency of lactation during residency. Methods : A quiet HGP was purchased for resident use, and it was stored in a designated room with a computer, telephone, and dictation system...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686764/a-comparison-of-assessment-tools-is-direct-observation-an-improvement-over-objective-structured-clinical-examinations-for-communications-skills-evaluation
#8
Abraham M Goch, Raj Karia, David Taormina, Adina Kalet, Joseph Zuckerman, Kenneth A Egol, Donna Phillips
Background : Evaluation of resident physicians' communications skills is a challenging task and is increasingly accomplished with standardized examinations. There exists a need to identify the effective, efficient methods for assessment of communications skills. Objective : We compared objective structured clinical examination (OSCE) and direct observation as approaches for assessing resident communications skills. Methods : We conducted a retrospective cohort analysis of orthopaedic surgery resident physicians at a single tertiary care academic institution, using the Institute for Healthcare Communication "4 Es" model for effective communication...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686763/international-medical-graduates-in-the-us-physician-workforce-and-graduate-medical-education-current-and-historical-trends
#9
Awad A Ahmed, Wei-Ting Hwang, Charles R Thomas, Curtiland Deville
Background : Data show that international medical graduates (IMGs), both US and foreign born, are more likely to enter primary care specialties and practice in underserved areas. Comprehensive assessments of representation trends for IMGs in the US physician workforce are limited. Objective : We reported current and historical representation trends for IMGs in the graduate medical education (GME) training pool and US practicing physician workforce. Methods : We compared representation for the total GME and active practicing physician pools with the 20 largest residency specialties...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686762/awareness-of-bullying-in-residency-results-of-a-national-survey-of-internal-medicine-program-directors
#10
Manasa S Ayyala, Saima Chaudhry, Donna Windish, Denise Dupras, Shalini T Reddy, Scott M Wright
Background : Bullying of medical trainees is believed to occur more frequently in medical education than once thought. Objective : We conducted a survey to understand internal medicine program director (PD) perspectives and awareness about bullying in their residency programs. Methods : The 2015 Association of Program Directors in Internal Medicine (APDIM) annual survey was e-mailed to 368 of 396 PDs with APDIM membership, representing 93% of internal medicine residency programs...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686761/implementation-of-a-formal-debriefing-program-after-pediatric-rapid-response-team-activations
#11
Linda Aponte-Patel, Arash Salavitabar, Pamela Fazzio, Andrew S Geneslaw, Pamela Good, Anita I Sen
Background : Debriefing after pediatric rapid response team activations (RRT-As) in a tertiary care children's hospital was identified to occur only sporadically. The lack of routine debriefing after RRT-As was identified as a missed learning opportunity. Objective : We implemented a formal debriefing program and assessed staff attitudes toward and experiences with debriefing after pediatric RRT-As. Methods : Real-time feedback for pediatrics residents captured clinical and debriefing data for each RRT-A from July 2014 to June 2016...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686760/resident-fuel-levels-reframing-assessing-and-addressing-well-being
#12
Shannon Amerilda Scielzo, David C Weigle, Salahuddin Dino Kazi
Background : To optimize resident learning, programs need to readily assess resident well-being. There is a lack of easy-to-use, acceptable instruments for this task. Objective : We created a well-being "fuel gauge," and assessed the acceptability and feasibility of this weekly electronic communication pipeline for residents to report and discuss their well-being. Methods : A well-being fuel gauge assessment was administered weekly over the course of 1 academic year (July 2016 to June 2017) in a large internal medicine residency program...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686759/improvement-of-immediate-performance-in-neonatal-resuscitation-through-rapid-cycle-deliberate-practice-training
#13
Maclain J Magee, Christiana Farkouh-Karoleski, Tove S Rosen
Background : Simulation training is an effective method to teach neonatal resuscitation (NR), yet many pediatrics residents do not feel comfortable with NR. Rapid cycle deliberate practice (RCDP) allows the facilitator to provide debriefing throughout the session. In RCDP, participants work through the scenario multiple times, eventually reaching more complex tasks once basic elements have been mastered. Objective : We determined if pediatrics residents have improved observed abilities, confidence level, and recall in NR after receiving RCDP training compared to the traditional simulation debriefing method...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686758/feedback-credibility-in-a-formative-postgraduate-objective-structured-clinical-examination-effects-of-examiner-type
#14
Lynfa Stroud, Matthew Sibbald, Denyse Richardson, Heather McDonald-Blumer, Rodrigo B Cavalcanti
Background : Resident perspectives on feedback are key determinants of its acceptance and effectiveness, and provider credibility is a critical element in perspective formation. It is unclear what factors influence a resident's judgment of feedback credibility. Objective : We examined how residents perceive the credibility of feedback providers during a formative objective structured clinical examination (OSCE) in 2 ways: (1) ratings of faculty examiners compared with standardized patient (SP) examiners, and (2) ratings of faculty examiners based on alignment of expertise and station content...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686757/how-residents-learn-from-patient-feedback-a-multi-institutional-qualitative-study-of-pediatrics-residents-perspectives
#15
Alyssa L Bogetz, Nicola Orlov, Rebecca Blankenburg, Vasudha Bhavaraju, Alisa McQueen, Caroline Rassbach
Background : Residents may view feedback from patients and their families with greater skepticism than feedback from supervisors and peers. While discussing patient and family feedback with faculty may improve residents' acceptance of feedback and learning, specific strategies have not been identified. Objective : We explored pediatrics residents' perspectives of patient feedback and identified strategies that promote residents' reflection on and learning from feedback...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686756/adapting-feedback-to-individual-residents-an-examination-of-preceptor-challenges-and-approaches
#16
Amanda Roze des Ordons, Adam Cheng, Jonathan Gaudet, James Downar, Jocelyn Lockyer
Background : Feedback conversations between preceptors and residents usually occur in closed settings. Little is known about how preceptors address the challenges posed by residents with different skill sets, performance levels, and personal contexts. Objective : This study explored the challenges that preceptors experienced and approaches taken in adapting feedback conversations to individual residents. Methods : In 2015, 18 preceptors participated in feedback simulations portraying residents with variations in skill, insight, confidence, and distress, followed by debriefing of the feedback conversation with a facilitator...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686755/is-the-teaching-health-center-graduate-medical-education-program-a-model-for-gme-reform
#17
Barbara O Wynn
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686754/comprehensive-revenue-and-expense-data-collection-methodology-for-teaching-health-centers-a-model-for-accountable-graduate-medical-education-financing
#18
Marsha Regenstein, John E Snyder, Mariellen Malloy Jewers, Kiki Nocella, Fitzhugh Mullan
Background : Despite considerable federal investment, graduate medical education financing is neither transparent for estimating residency training costs nor accountable for effectively producing a physician workforce that matches the nation's health care needs. The Teaching Health Center Graduate Medical Education (THCGME) program's authorization in 2010 provided an opportunity to establish a more transparent financing mechanism. Objective : We developed a standardized methodology for quantifying the necessary investment to train primary care physicians in high-need communities...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686753/influencing-career-choice-and-so-much-more-the-role-model-clinician-in-2018
#19
Michael Fingerhood, Scott M Wright, Margaret S Chisolm
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29686752/role-models-influence-on-specialty-choice-for-residency-training-a-national-longitudinal-study
#20
John D Yoon, Sandra A Ham, Shalini T Reddy, Farr A Curlin
Background : Role models in medical school may influence students' residency specialty choice. Objective : We examined whether medical students who reported clinical exposure to a role model during medical school would have an increased likelihood of selecting the role model's specialty for their residencies. Methods : We conducted a 5-year prospective, national longitudinal study (2011-2016) of medical students from 24 US allopathic medical schools, starting from the middle of their third year...
April 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
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