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Emergency medicine education

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29344523/clinical-skills-temporal-degradation-assessment-in-undergraduate-medical-education
#1
Joseph Fisher, Rebecca Viscusi, Adam Ratesic, Cameron Johnstone, Ross Kelley, Angela M Tegethoff, Jessica Bates, Elaine H Situ-Lacasse, William J Adamas-Rappaport, Richard Amini
Introduction: Medical students' ability to learn clinical procedures and competently apply these skills is an essential component of medical education. Complex skills with limited opportunity for practice have been shown to degrade without continued refresher training. To our knowledge there is no evidence that objectively evaluates temporal degradation of clinical skills in undergraduate medical education. The purpose of this study was to evaluate temporal retention of clinical skills among third year medical students...
January 2018: Journal of Advances in Medical Education & Professionalism
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29343262/what-motivates-medical-students-to-select-medical-studies-a-systematic-literature-review
#2
Sonu Goel, Federica Angeli, Nonita Dhirar, Neetu Singla, Dirk Ruwaard
BACKGROUND: There is a significant shortage of health workers across and within countries. It is of utmost importance to determine the factors that motivate students to opt for medical studies. The objective of this study is to group and review all the studies that investigated the motivational factors that underpin students' selection of medical study in recent years. METHODS: The literature search was carried out by two researchers independently in PubMed, Google Scholar, Wiley and IndMED databases for articles published from year 2006 till 2016...
January 17, 2018: BMC Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29334809/accidental-pharmacological-poisonings-in-young-children-population-based-study-in-three-settings
#3
Jane C Bell, Jason P Bentley, Catriona Downie, Rose Cairns, Nicholas A Buckley, Annette Katelaris, Sallie-Anne Pearson, Natasha Nassar
INTRODUCTION: Pharmacological poisonings in young children are avoidable. Previous studies report calls to poisons centres, presentations to emergency departments (ED) or hospital admissions. There are limited data assessing concurrent management of poisonings across all three settings. We aimed to describe accidental pharmacological poisonings in young children across our Poisons Information Centre (PIC), EDs and hospitals. METHODS: A population-based study in New South Wales, Australia, of PIC calls, ED presentations and hospital admissions for accidental pharmacological poisoning in children aged <5 years, 2007-2013...
January 15, 2018: Clinical Toxicology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29320790/-learning-in-protected-environment-implementation-in-continuing-medical-education
#4
Lion Sieg, Lars Friedrich, Hendrik Eismann
Actual concepts in continuing medical education in acute or emergency medicine contain skill training as well as simulation training. Methods and mechanisms to reduce crisis, like human factor training, shared mental models or closed-loop communication are incorporated. It is unknown which training method is optimal for individual departments in hospitals or for the individual level of education of the healthcare provider. A concept we provide is the so called "learning in protected environment": this environment protects the course participants and our patients from negative consequences of a conventional hands-on training...
January 2018: Anästhesiologie, Intensivmedizin, Notfallmedizin, Schmerztherapie: AINS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29319376/the-effect-of-physical-activity-on-ptsd
#5
Lauren M Oppizzi, Reba Umberger
Although physical activity (PA) is known to reduce anxiety and depression, less is known about the effects of PA on post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). The author examined the state of the science regarding the effect of PA on PTSD. Three themes emerged: PA characteristics, added benefits of PA as a PTSD intervention, and theories on the method of action. Physical activity seems to be an effective adjunct therapy to reduce PTSD symptom severity. Findings are inconsistent between observational and controlled studies...
January 10, 2018: Issues in Mental Health Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29317001/video-based-learning-vs-traditional-lecture-for-instructing-emergency-medicine-residents-in-disaster-medicine-principles-of-mass-triage-decontamination-and-personal-protective-equipment
#6
Henry A Curtis, Karen Trang, Kevin W Chason, Paul D Biddinger
Introduction Great demands have been placed on disaster medicine educators. There is a need to develop innovative methods to educate Emergency Physicians in the ever-expanding body of disaster medicine knowledge. The authors sought to demonstrate that video-based learning (VBL) could be a promising alternative to traditional learning methods for teaching disaster medicine core competencies. Hypothesis/Problem The objective was to compare VBL to traditional lecture (TL) for instructing Emergency Medicine residents in the American College of Emergency Physicians (ACEP; Irving, Texas USA) disaster medicine core competencies of patient triage and decontamination...
January 10, 2018: Prehospital and Disaster Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29314256/point-of-care-ultrasound-education-to-improve-care-of-dialysis-patients
#7
Surekha Mullangi, Stephen M Sozio, Paul Segal, Steven Menez, Carol Martire, Tariq Shafi
Point-of-care ultrasound (POCUS) is rapidly emerging as a bedside diagnostic tool that can enhance physical diagnosis and facilitate clinical decision making. Although ultrasound is widely used by nephrologists for vascular access and kidney imaging, diagnostic POCUS skills in other anatomic areas are not part of routine nephrology training. In this narrative review, we will provide an overview of selected POCUS techniques, highlight potential uses of POCUS in routine nephrology practice, and describe a new curriculum implemented at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine to teach diagnostic POCUS skills to nephrology fellows...
January 3, 2018: Seminars in Dialysis
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29298917/point-of-care-ultrasound-a-trend-in-health-care
#8
Anita M Buerger, Kevin R Clark
PURPOSE: To discuss the current and growing use of point-of-care (POC) ultrasound in the management and care of patients. METHODS: Several electronic research databases were searched to find articles that emphasized the use of POC ultrasound by health care providers who manage and treat critically ill or injured patients. Thirty-five relevant peer-reviewed journal articles were selected for this literature review. RESULTS: Common themes identified in the literature included the use of POC ultrasound in emergency medicine, military medicine, and remote care; comparison of POC ultrasound to other medical imaging modalities; investigation of the education and training required for nonimaging health care professionals who perform POC ultrasound in their practices; and discussion of the financial implications and limitations of POC ultrasound...
November 2017: Radiologic Technology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29291172/the-american-college-of-academic-international-medicine-2017-consensus-statement-on-international-medical-programs-establishing-a-system-of-objective-valuation-and-quantitative-metrics-to-facilitate-the-recognition-and-incorporation-of-academic-international
#9
Gregory L Peck, Manish Garg, Bonnie Arquilla, Vicente H Gracias, Harry L Anderson Iii, Andrew C Miller, Bhakti Hansoti, Paula Ferrada, Michael S Firstenberg, Sagar C Galwankar, Ramon E Gist, Donald Jeanmonod, Rebecca Jeanmonod, Elizabeth Krebs, Marian P McDonald, Benedict Nwomeh, James P Orlando, Lorenzo Paladino, Thomas J Papadimos, Robert L Ricca, Joseph V Sakran, Richard P Sharpe, Mamta Swaroop, Stanislaw P Stawicki
The growth of academic international medicine (AIM) as a distinct field of expertise resulted in increasing participation by individual and institutional actors from both high-income and low-and-middle-income countries. This trend resulted in the gradual evolution of international medical programs (IMPs). With the growing number of students, residents, and educators who gravitate toward nontraditional forms of academic contribution, the need arose for a system of formalized metrics and quantitative assessment of AIM- and IMP-related efforts...
October 2017: International Journal of Critical Illness and Injury Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29290889/perceptions-of-emergency-medicine-residents-on-the-quality-of-residency-training-in-the-united-states-and-saudi-arabia
#10
Ahmad Aalam, Mark Zocchi, Khalid Alyami, Abdullah Shalabi, Abdullah Bakhsh, Asaad Alsufyani, Abdulrahman Sabbagh, Mohammed Alshahrani, Jesse M Pines
BACKGROUND: We compare educational environments (i.e. physical, emotional and intellectual experiences) of emergency medicine (EM) residents training in the United States of America (USA) and Saudi Arabia (SA). METHODS: A cross-sectional survey study was conducted using an adapted version of the validated Postgraduate Hospital Educational Environment Measure (PHEEM) survey instrument from April 2015 through June 2016 to compare educational environments in all emergency medicine residency programs in SA and three selected programs in the USA with a history of training Saudi physicians...
2018: World Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29290741/identifying-barriers-and-facilitators-at-affect-community-pharmacists-ability-to-engage-children-in-medication-counseling-a-pilot-study
#11
Olufunmilola Abraham, Dayna S Alexander, Loren J Schleiden, Delesha M Carpenter
OBJECTIVES: This study aimed to describe the barriers and facilitators that influence community pharmacists' ability to provide medication counseling to pediatric patients. METHODS: Semistructured interviews (n = 16) were conducted with pharmacy staff at 3 community pharmacies in 2 Eastern states. The interview guide elicited pharmacy staff experiences interacting with children and their perceived barriers and facilitators to providing medication counseling. Transcripts were reviewed for accuracy and a codebook was developed for data analysis...
November 2017: Journal of Pediatric Pharmacology and Therapeutics: JPPT: the Official Journal of PPAG
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29282445/curated-collection-for-educators-five-key-papers-about-the-flipped-classroom-methodology
#12
REVIEW
Andrew King, Megan Boysen-Osborn, Robert Cooney, Jennifer Mitzman, Asit Misra, Jennifer Williams, Tina Dulani, Michael Gottlieb
The flipped classroom (FC) pedagogy is becoming increasingly popular in medical education due to its appeal to the millennial learner and potential benefits in knowledge acquisition. Despite its popularity and effectiveness, the FC educational method is not without challenges. In this article, we identify and summarize several key papers relevant to medical educators interested in exploring the FC teaching methodology. The authors identified an extensive list of papers relevant to FC pedagogy via online discussions within the Academic Life in Emergency Medicine (ALiEM) Faculty Incubator...
October 25, 2017: Curēus
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29277845/subacute-right-ventricular-perforation-by-pacemaker-lead-causing-left-sided-hemothorax-and-epicardial-hematoma
#13
Abdelrahman Ahmed, Mohamed Shokr, Randy Lieberman
We report a case of right ventricular wall perforation by a pacemaker lead in a 78-year-old female 18 days after a permanent pacemaker insertion. This injury necessitated explant of the perforating lead and implantation of a new one with surgical backup. We review the literature and discuss the possible risk and protective factors including lead models that were associated with higher incidence of perforation. We review the traditional pacing parameters and their lack of reliability to diagnose perforation and the need for low threshold to utilize imaging in appropriate clinical scenarios...
2017: Case Reports in Cardiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29277130/an-interdisciplinary-academic-detailing-approach-to-decrease-inappropriate-medication-prescribing-by-physician-residents-for-older-veterans-treated-in-the-emergency-department
#14
Jason M Moss, William E Bryan, Loren M Wilkerson, Heather A King, George L Jackson, Ryan K Owenby, Courtney H Van Houtven, Melissa B Stevens, James Powers, Camille P Vaughan, William W Hung, Ula Hwang, Alayne D Markland, Richard Sloane, William Knaack, Susan Nicole Hastings
OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the impact of an academic detailing intervention delivered as part of a quality improvement project by a physician-pharmacist pair on (1) self-reported confidence in prescribing for older adults and (2) rates of potentially inappropriate medications (PIMs) prescribed to older adults by physician residents in a Veteran Affairs emergency department (ED). METHODS: This quality improvement project at a single site utilized a questionnaire that assessed knowledge of Beers Criteria, self-perceived barriers to appropriate prescribing in older adults, and self-rated confidence in ability to prescribe in older adults which was administered to physician residents before and after academic detailing delivered during their emergency medicine rotation...
January 1, 2017: Journal of Pharmacy Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29273909/emergency-department-visits-among-patients-with-left-ventricular-assist-devices
#15
Christopher R Tainter, Oscar Ö Braun, Felipe Teran, Albert P Nguyen, Kimberly Robbins, Edward O O'Brien, Zeb M McMillan, Ulrich Schmidt, Angela Meier, Mat Goebel, Victor Pretorius, Michela Brambatti, Eric D Adler, Raghu Seethala
Continuous-flow left ventricular assist devices (LVADs) are increasingly implanted to support patients with end-stage heart failure. These patients are at high risk for complications, many of which necessitate emergency care. While rehospitalization rates have been described, there is little data regarding emergency department (ED) visits. We hypothesize that ED visits are frequent and often require admission after LVAD implantation. We performed a retrospective review of patients in our health-care system followed by the advanced heart failure service for LVAD management after implantation between January 2011 and July 2015...
December 22, 2017: Internal and Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29258348/advancing-the-science-of-behavioral-self-management-of-chronic-disease-the-arc-of-a-research-trajectory
#16
John P Allegrante
This article describes advances in the behavioral self-management of chronic disease from the perspective of a 25-year trajectory of National Institute of Health-funded research in arthritis and cardiopulmonary diseases that has sought to develop a transdisciplinary understanding of how applied behavioral science can be used to improve health behaviors, functional status, and health outcomes. The article traces the arc of a novel research program-conducted in collaboration with physician-scientists at Columbia, Weill Cornell Medical College, and New York University School of Medicine-that runs through social cognitive theory, behavioral economics, and the emerging science of positive psychology in an effort to develop promising new approaches to fostering the adoption and maintenance of health-related behavioral change...
December 1, 2017: Health Education & Behavior: the Official Publication of the Society for Public Health Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29248878/systematic-review-and-meta-analysis-of-the-effectiveness-of-pharmacist-led-medication-reconciliation-in-the-community-after-hospital-discharge
#17
Duncan McNab, Paul Bowie, Alastair Ross, Gordon MacWalter, Martin Ryan, Jill Morrison
BACKGROUND: Pharmacists' completion of medication reconciliation in the community after hospital discharge is intended to reduce harm due to prescribed or omitted medication and increase healthcare efficiency, but the effectiveness of this approach is not clear. We systematically review the literature to evaluate intervention effectiveness in terms of discrepancy identification and resolution, clinical relevance of resolved discrepancies and healthcare utilisation, including readmission rates, emergency department attendance and primary care workload...
December 16, 2017: BMJ Quality & Safety
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29248393/primary-care-physicians-decision-making-regarding-initial-oncology-referral-for-adolescents-and-young-adults-with-cancer
#18
Lynne M Gordon, Rebecca H Johnson, Margaret A Au, Shelby L Langer, Karen H Albritton
PURPOSE: The objectives of this study were to determine whether pediatricians are more likely than other primary care physicians (PCPs) to refer newly diagnosed adolescent and young adult patients with cancer to pediatric oncological specialists, and to assess the physician and patient characteristics that affect patterns of referral. METHODS: A cross-sectional vignette survey was mailed to PCPs to examine hypothetical referral decisions as a function of physician characteristics and patient characteristics, including diagnosis, age, gender, race/ethnicity, family support, transportation, insurance, and patient preference for site of care...
December 13, 2017: Journal of Adolescent Health: Official Publication of the Society for Adolescent Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29247094/oral-medicine-modification-for-older-adults-a-qualitative-study-of-nurses
#19
Aoife Mc Gillicuddy, Abina M Crean, Maria Kelly, Laura Sahm
OBJECTIVE: Oral medicines are frequently modified (eg, tablets crushed) for older adults. However, these modifications can have clinical, legal and/or ethical implications. Nurses bear responsibility for medicine administration and hence, perform these modifications. The aim of this study was to investigate the knowledge, attitudes and beliefs of nurses about oral medicine modification for older adults. DESIGN: A qualitative study was conducted using semi-structured, face-to-face interviews with nurses providing care to older adults in acute and long-term care settings...
December 14, 2017: BMJ Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29237247/efficacy-of-an-asynchronous-electronic-curriculum-in-emergency-medicine-education-in-the-united-states
#20
Alisa Wray, Kathryn Bennett, Megan Boysen-Osborn, Warren Wiechmann, Shannon Toohey
Purpose: The aim of this study was to measure the effect of an iPad-based asynchronous curriculum on emergency medicine (EM) resident performance on the in-training exam (ITE). We hypothesized that the implementation of an asynchronous curriculum (replacing one hour of weekly didactic time) would result in non-inferior ITE scores compared to those scores from historical residents who had participated in the traditional five-hour weekly didactic curriculum. Methods: The study was a retrospective, non-inferiority, cohort study...
December 11, 2017: Journal of Educational Evaluation for Health Professions
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