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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27910099/physician-engagement-strategies-in-care-coordination-findings-from-the-centers-for-medicare-medicaid-services-health-care-innovation-awards-program
#1
Megan Skillman, Caitlin Cross-Barnet, Rachel Friedman Singer, Sarah Ruiz, Christina Rotondo, Roy Ahn, Lynne Page Snyder, Erin M Colligan, Katherine Giuriceo, Adil Moiduddin
OBJECTIVE: To identify roles physicians assumed as part of new health care delivery models and related strategies that facilitated physician engagement across 21 Health Care Innovation Award (HCIA) programs. DATA SOURCES: Site-level in-depth interviews, conducted from 2014 to 2015 (N = 672) with program staff, leadership, and partners (including 95 physicians) and direct observations. STUDY DESIGN: NORC conducted a mixed-method evaluation, including two rounds of qualitative data collected via site visits and telephone interviews...
December 2, 2016: Health Services Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27884056/community-assets-and-capabilities-to-recruit-and-retain-gps-the-community-apgar-questionnaire-in-rural-victoria
#2
Daniel R Terry, Ed Baker, David F Schmitz
INTRODUCTION: Rural communities continue to experience significant challenges recruiting and retaining physicians. The Community Apgar Questionnaire (CAQ) was developed in Idaho in the USA to comprehensively assess the characteristics associated with successful recruitment and retention of rural physicians. The CAQ has been utilised and validated across the USA; however, its value in rural Australia has not been examined. The objective of this study was to use the CAQ in rural Australia to examine its utility and develop a greater understanding of the community factors that impact general practitioner (GP) recruitment and retention...
October 2016: Rural and Remote Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27875605/sustaining-family-physicians-in-urban-underserved-settings
#3
Anne Getzin, Bonnie L Bobot, Deborah Simpson
OBJECTIVE: Our objective was to identify factors that sustain family physicians practicing in Milwaukee's underserved urban areas. METHODS: Family physicians with clinical careers in Milwaukee's urban, underserved communities were identified and invited to participate in a 45-60 minute interview using a literature-based semi-structured protocol. Each interview was transcribed and de-identified prior to independent analysis using a grounded theory qualitative approach by two authors to yield sustaining themes...
November 2016: Family Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27871627/executive-leadership-and-physician-well-being-nine-organizational-strategies-to-promote-engagement-and-reduce-burnout
#4
REVIEW
Tait D Shanafelt, John H Noseworthy
These are challenging times for health care executives. The health care field is experiencing unprecedented changes that threaten the survival of many health care organizations. To successfully navigate these challenges, health care executives need committed and productive physicians working in collaboration with organization leaders. Unfortunately, national studies suggest that at least 50% of US physicians are experiencing professional burnout, indicating that most executives face this challenge with a disillusioned physician workforce...
November 18, 2016: Mayo Clinic Proceedings
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27851703/a-multidisciplinary-initiative-to-increase-inpatient-discharges-before-noon
#5
Marlena Kane, Ann Weinacker, Rudolph Arthofer, Timothy Seay-Morrison, Wesley Elfman, Mark Ramirez, Neera Ahuja, David Pickham, James Hereford, Mark Welton
OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study is to evaluate the effect of 2 hospital-wide interventions on achieving a discharge-before-noon rate of 40%. BACKGROUND: A multidisciplinary team led by administrative and physician leadership developed a plan to diminish capacity constraints by minimizing late afternoon hospital discharges using 2 patient flow management techniques. METHODS: The study was a preintervention/postintervention retrospective analysis observing all inpatients discharged across 19 inpatient units in a 484-bed, academic teaching hospital measuring calendar month discharge-before-noon percentage, patient satisfaction, and readmission rates...
December 2016: Journal of Nursing Administration
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27833464/urology-group-compensation-and-ancillary-service-models-in-an-era-of-value-based-care
#6
Neal D Shore, Dana Jacoby
Changes involving the health care economic landscape have affected physicians' workflow, productivity, compensation structures, and culture. Ongoing Federal legislation regarding regulatory documentation and imminent payment-changing methodologies have encouraged physician consolidation into larger practices, creating affiliations with hospitals, multidisciplinary medical specialties, and integrated delivery networks. As subspecialization and evolution of care models have accelerated, independent medical groups have broadened ancillary service lines by investing in enterprises that compete with hospital-based (academic and nonacademic) entities, as well as non-physician- owned multispecialty enterprises, for both outpatient and inpatient services...
2016: Reviews in Urology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27830261/nursing-informatics-certification-worldwide-history-pathway-roles-and-motivation
#7
Mollie R Cummins, Adi V Gundlapalli, Aditya V Gundlapalli, Peter Murray, Hyeoun-Ae Park, Christoph U Lehmann
INTRODUCTION: Official recognition and certification for informatics professionals are essential aspects of workforce development. OBJECTIVE: To describe the history, pathways, and nuances of certification in nursing informatics across the globe; compare and contrast those with board certification in clinical informatics for physicians. METHODS: (1) A review of the representative literature on informatics certification and related competencies for nurses and physicians, and relevant websites for nursing informatics associations and societies worldwide; (2) similarities and differences between certification processes for nurses and physicians, and (3) perspectives on roles for nursing informatics professionals in healthcare Results: The literature search for 'nursing informatics certification' yielded few results in PubMed; Google Scholar yielded a large number of citations that extended to magazines and other non-peer reviewed sources...
November 10, 2016: Yearbook of Medical Informatics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27818431/training-medical-students-for-rural-underserved-areas-a-rural-medical-education-program-in-california
#8
W Suzanne Eidson-Ton, Julie Rainwater, Donald Hilty, Stuart Henderson, Christine Hancock, Cathryn L Nation, Thomas Nesbitt
The Association of American Medical Colleges projects an increasing shortage of physicians in rural areas. Medical schools have developed specialty track programs to improve the recruitment and retention of physicians who can serve rural populations. One such program in California includes a variety of unique elements including outreach, admissions, rural clinical experiences, focused mentorship, scholarly and leadership opportunities, and engagement with rural communities. Preliminary outcomes demonstrate that this rural track program has achieved some success in the recruitment, retention, and training of students interested in future rural practice and in the placement of students in primary care residencies...
2016: Journal of Health Care for the Poor and Underserved
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27813682/challenges-in-translation-lessons-from-using-business-pedagogy-to-teach-leadership-in-undergraduate-medicine
#9
Dani C Cadieux, Lorelei Lingard, Daniela Kwiatkowski, Teresa Van Deven, Murray Bryant, Gary Tithecott
PROBLEM: Leadership is increasingly recognized as a core physician competency required for quality patient care, continual system improvement, and optimal healthcare team performance. Consequently, integration of leadership into medical school curriculum is becoming a priority. This raises the question of the appropriate context, timing, and pedagogy for conveying this competency to medical students. INTERVENTION: Our program introduced a 1-week leadership course grounded in business pedagogy to Year 1 medical students...
November 4, 2016: Teaching and Learning in Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27808023/searching-for-best-direction-in-healthcare-distilling-opportunities-priorities-and-responsibilities
#10
Terrence Montague, Amédé Gogovor, Lucas Marshall, Bonnie Cochrane, Sara Ahmed, Emily Torr, John Aylen, Joanna Nemis-White
Canada's health and its care are evolving. Evidence from serial Health Care in Canada surveys of the public and health professionals over the last two decades reveal a persistent sense of care quality, despite an aging population, decreasing levels of good and excellent health, increasing prevalence of chronic illnesses; and sub-optimal access to timely and patient-centred care. Stakeholders are, however, somewhat pessimistic and many sense complete rebuilding, or major changes, may be necessary. To improve access, the primary health concern of all Canadians - increasing medical and nursing school enrolment, and requiring professionals to work in teams - have attracted increasingly high support from both the public and professionals...
2016: Healthcare Quarterly
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27807858/challenges-of-implementing-a-communication-and-resolution-program-where-multiple-organizations-must-cooperate
#11
Michelle M Mello, Sarah J Armstrong, Yelena Greenberg, Patricia I McCotter, Thomas H Gallagher
OBJECTIVE: To implement a communication-and-resolution program (CRP) in a setting in which liability insurers and health care facilities must collaborate to resolve incidents involving a facility and separately insured clinicians. STUDY SETTING: Six hospitals and clinics and a liability insurer in Washington State. STUDY DESIGN: Sites designed and implemented CRPs and contributed information about cases and operational challenges over 20 months...
November 3, 2016: Health Services Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27802857/adoption-of-electronic-health-records-and-barriers
#12
REVIEW
Venkataraman Palabindala, Amaleswari Pamarthy, Nageshwar Reddy Jonnalagadda
Electronic health records (EHR) are not a new idea in the U.S. medical system, but surprisingly there has been very slow adoption of fully integrated EHR systems in practice in both primary care settings and within hospitals. For those who have invested in EHR, physicians report high levels of satisfaction and confidence in the reliability of their system. There is also consensus that EHR can improve patient care, promote safe practice, and enhance communication between patients and multiple providers, reducing the risk of error...
2016: Journal of Community Hospital Internal Medicine Perspectives
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27798226/development-of-a-high-value-care-culture-survey-a-modified-delphi-process-and-psychometric-evaluation
#13
Reshma Gupta, Christopher Moriates, James D Harrison, Victoria Valencia, Michael Ong, Robin Clarke, Neil Steers, Ron D Hays, Clarence H Braddock, Robert Wachter
BACKGROUND: Organisational culture affects physician behaviours. Patient safety culture surveys have previously been used to drive care improvements, but no comparable survey of high-value care culture currently exists. We aimed to develop a High-Value Care Culture Survey (HVCCS) for use by healthcare leaders and training programmes to target future improvements in value-based care. METHODS: We conducted a two-phase national modified Delphi process among 28 physicians and nurse experts with diverse backgrounds...
October 26, 2016: BMJ Quality & Safety
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27796919/accrediting-graduate-medical-education-in-psychiatry-past-present-and-future
#14
REVIEW
Toni Johnson, Nadyah Janine John, Michael Lang, P G Shelton
The current terminology, goals, and general competency framework systematically utilized in the education of residents regardless of specialty is almost unrecognizable and quite foreign to those who trained before 2010. For example, the clinical and professional expectations for physicians-in-training have been placed onto a developmental framework of milestones. The expectations required during training have been expanded to include leadership and team participation skills, proficiency in the use of information technology, systems-based knowledge including respect of resources and cost of care, patient safety, quality improvement, population health and sensitivity to diversity for both individual and populations of patients...
October 28, 2016: Psychiatric Quarterly
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27793255/physician-as-a-conscious-leader
#15
Vishad Nabili
Surgical practice requires the mastery of modern leadership principles and skills in addition to the acquisition of medical knowledge and technical skills. Previously, there was no formal leadership training in graduate medical education at the David Geffen School of Medicine, Los Angeles, California, and resident physicians identified a lack of leadership skills training as an area of weakness. Leadership education for surgeons can improve the perioperative atmosphere and positively affect interpersonal collaboration with perioperative nurse colleagues...
November 2016: AORN Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27777672/leadership-for-all-an-internal-medicine-residency-leadership-development-program
#16
Jared M Moore, David A Wininger, Bryan Martin
BACKGROUND : Developing effective leadership skills in physicians is critical for safe patient care. Few residency-based models of leadership training exist. OBJECTIVE : We evaluated residents' readiness to engage in leadership training, feasibility of implementing training for all residents, and residents' acceptance of training. METHODS : In its fourth year, the Leadership Development Program (LDP) consists of twelve 90-minute modules (eg, Team Decision Making and Bias, Leadership Styles, Authentic Leadership) targeting all categorical postgraduate year (PGY) 1 residents...
October 2016: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27762010/host-community-perspectives-on-trainees-participating-in-short-term-experiences-in-global-health
#17
Tiffany H Kung, Eugene T Richardson, Tarub S Mabud, Catherine A Heaney, Evaleen Jones, Jessica Evert
CONTEXT: High-income country (HIC) trainees are undertaking global health experiences in low- and middle-income country (LMIC) host communities in increasing numbers. Although the benefits for HIC trainees are well described, the benefits and drawbacks for LMIC host communities are not well captured. OBJECTIVES: This study evaluated the perspectives of supervising physicians and local programme coordinators from LMIC host communities who engaged with HIC trainees in the context of the latter's short-term experiences in global health...
November 2016: Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27760535/the-haiti-medical-education-project-development-and-analysis-of-a-competency-based-continuing-medical-education-course-in-haiti-through-distance-learning
#18
Robert Battat, Marc Jhonson, Lorne Wiseblatt, Cruff Renard, Laura Habib, Manouchka Normil, Brian Remillard, Timothy F Brewer, Galit Sacajiu
BACKGROUND: Recent calls for reform in healthcare training emphasize using competency-based curricula and information technology-empowered learning. Continuing Medical Education programs are essential in maintaining physician accreditation. Haitian physicians have expressed a lack access to these activities. The Haiti Medical Education Project works in alliance with Haitian medical leadership, faculty and students to support the Country's medical education system. We present the creation, delivery and evaluation of a competency-based continuing medical education curriculum for physicians in rural Haiti...
October 19, 2016: BMC Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27759706/advancing-women-s-health-and-women-s-leadership-with-endowed-chairs-in-women-s-health
#19
Molly Carnes, Paula Johnson, Wendy Klein, Marjorie Jenkins, C Noel Bairey Merz
Gender-based bias and conflation of gender and status are root causes of disparities in women's health care and the slow advancement of women to leadership in academic medicine. More than a quarter of women physicians train in internal medicine and its subspecialties, and women physicians almost exclusively constitute the women's health focus within internal medicine. Thus, internal medicine has considerable opportunity to develop women leaders in academic medicine and promote women's health equity.To probe whether holding an endowed chair-which confers status-in women's health may be an effective way to advance women leaders in academic medicine and women's health, the authors explored the current status of endowed chairs in women's health in internal medicine...
October 18, 2016: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27756428/human-resources-for-health-strategies-adopted-by-providers-in-resource-limited-settings-to-sustain-long-term-delivery-of-art-a-mixed-methods-study-from-uganda
#20
Henry Zakumumpa, Modupe Oladunni Taiwo, Alex Muganzi, Freddie Ssengooba
BACKGROUND: Human resources for health (HRH) constraints are a major barrier to the sustainability of antiretroviral therapy (ART) scale-up programs in Sub-Saharan Africa. Many prior approaches to HRH constraints have taken a top-down trend of generalized global strategies and policy guidelines. The objective of the study was to examine the human resources for health strategies adopted by front-line providers in Uganda to sustain ART delivery beyond the initial ART scale-up phase between 2004 and 2009...
October 19, 2016: Human Resources for Health
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