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O M Carson, E A Laird, B B Reid, P G Deeny, H E McGarvey
A cohort of year two students (n = 181) was exposed to a transformational and experiential learning intervention in the form of team-led poster development workshops to enhance competence and interpersonal skills for working in teams. The aims of this study were to test the suitability of an amended TeamSTEPPS teamwork perceptions questionnaire (T-TPQ) for measuring the impact of the intervention on students' perceptions of team working, and to ascertain students' views about the experience. This was a two phase pilot study...
February 22, 2018: Nurse Education in Practice
Christina Plemmons, Michele Clark, Du Feng
BACKGROUND: Clinical education is vital to both the development of clinical self-efficacy and the integration of future nurses into health care teams. The dedicated education unit clinical teaching model is an innovative clinical partnership, which promotes skill development, professional growth, clinical self-efficacy, and integration as a team member. Blended clinical teaching models are combining features of the dedicated education unit and traditional clinical model. OBJECTIVES: The aims of this study are to explore how each of three clinical teaching models (dedicated education unit, blended, traditional) affects clinical self-efficacy and attitude toward team process, and to compare the dedicated education unit model and blended model to traditional clinical...
December 29, 2017: Nurse Education Today
Jill McArdle, Asta Sorensen, Christina I Fowler, Samantha Sommerness, Katrina Burson, Leila Kahwati
OBJECTIVE: To assess implementation of safety strategies to improve management of births complicated by shoulder dystocia in labor and delivery units. DESIGN: Mixed-methods implementation evaluation. SETTING/LOCAL PROBLEM: Labor and delivery units (N = 18) in 10 states participating in the Safety Program for Perinatal Care (SPPC). Shoulder dystocia is unpredictable, requiring rapid and coordinated action. PARTICIPANTS: Key informants were labor and delivery unit staff who implemented SPPC safety strategies...
January 2, 2018: Journal of Obstetric, Gynecologic, and Neonatal Nursing: JOGNN
Randi Ballangrud, Sissel Eikeland Husebø, Marie Louise Hall-Lord
BACKGROUND: Teamwork is an integrated part of today's specialized and complex healthcare and essential to patient safety, and is considered as a core competency to improve twenty-first century healthcare. Teamwork measurements and evaluations show promising results to promote good team performance, and are recommended for identifying areas for improvement. The validated TeamSTEPPS® Teamwork Perception Questionnaire (T-TPQ) was found suitable for cross-cultural validation and testing in a Norwegian context...
December 2, 2017: BMC Health Services Research
Fran Babiss, Lily Thomas, Madeline M Fricke
This study compared two different means of retraining staff in TeamSTEPPS® in an effort to determine whether experiential training might be more effective than a classroom experience. A randomized, controlled pretest-posttest repeated measures design was used for the study. The hypothesis that experiential classes would result in improvements in attitude, perceptions, and knowledge of TeamSTEPPS was not borne out, but several important implications for further study were discovered. J Contin Educ Nurs. 2017;48(12):563-569...
December 1, 2017: Journal of Continuing Education in Nursing
Amy R Weinstein, Maria C Dolce, Megan Koster, Ravi Parikh, Emily Hamlyn, Elizabeth A McNamara, Alexa Carlson, Margarita V DiVall
The changing healthcare environment and movement toward team-based care are contemporary challenges confronting health professional education. The primary care workforce must be prepared with recent national interprofessional competencies to practice and lead in this changing environment. From 2012 to 2014, the weekly Beth Israel Deaconess Crimson Care Collaborative Student-Faculty Practice collaborated with Northeastern University to develop, implement and evaluate an innovative model that incorporated interprofessional education into primary care practice with the goal of improving student understanding of, and ability to deliver quality, team-based care...
January 2018: Journal of Interprofessional Care
Aaron Benjamin Dahl, Arbi Ben Abdallah, Hersh Maniar, Michael Simon Avidan, Mara L Bollini, George Alexander Patterson, Aaron Steinberg, Katie Scaggs, Brenda V Dribin, Clare H Ridley
INTRODUCTION: The importance of effective communication, a key component of teamwork, is well recognised in the healthcare setting. Establishing a culture that encourages and empowers team members to speak openly in the cardiothoracic (CT) operating room (OR) is necessary to improve patient safety in this high-risk environment. METHODS AND ANALYSIS: This study will take place at Barnes-Jewish Hospital, an academic hospital in affiliation with Washington University School of Medicine located in the USA...
September 27, 2017: BMJ Open
Rachel A Umoren, Julie A Poore, Linda Sweigart, Natalia Rybas, Evalyn Gossett, Miles Johnson, Martina Allen, Patricia J Scott, Barbara Truman, Rohit Das
Medical errors because of communication failure are common in health care settings. Teamwork training, such as Team Strategies and Tools to Enhance Performance and Patient Safety (TeamSTEPPS), improves team performance and patient outcomes. Academic institutions seek high-quality, low-cost curricula for interprofessional education (IPE) to prepare learners for clinical experiences before and after graduation; however, most IPE curricula involve lectures, simple tabletop exercises, and in-person simulations and are not readily accessible to geographically distributed and asynchronously engaged learners...
August 1, 2017: Creative Nursing
Ibrahim Abd El-Shafy, Jennifer Delgado, Meredith Akerman, Francesca Bullaro, Nathan A M Christopherson, Jose M Prince
BACKGROUND: Pediatric trauma care requires effective and clear communication in a time-sensitive manner amongst a variety of disciplines. Programs such as Crew Resource Management in aviation have been developed to systematically prevent errors. Similarly, teamSTEPPS has been promoted in healthcare with a strong focus on communication. We aim to evaluate the ability of closed-loop communication to improve time-to-task completion in pediatric trauma activations. METHODS: All pediatric trauma activations from January to September, 2016 at an American College of Surgeons verified level I pediatric trauma center were video recorded and included in the study...
August 2, 2017: Journal of Surgical Education
Richard Alynn Henker, Hiroko Henker, Hor Eng, John O'Donnell, Tachawan Jirativanont
INTRODUCTION: A crisis team management (CTM) simulation course was developed by volunteers from Health Volunteers Overseas for physicians and nurses at Angkor Hospital for Children (AHC) in Siem Reap, Cambodia. The framework for the course was adapted from crisis resource management (1, 2), crisis team training (3), and TeamSTEPPs© models (4). The CTM course focused on teaching physicians and nurses on the development of team performance knowledge, skills, and attitudes. Challenges to providing this course at AHC included availability of simulation equipment, cultural differences in learning, and language barriers...
2017: Frontiers in Public Health
Randi Ballangrud, Sissel Eikeland Husebø, Karina Aase, Oddveig Reiersdal Aaberg, Anne Vifladt, Geir Vegard Berg, Marie Louise Hall-Lord
BACKGROUND: Effective teamwork and sufficient communication are critical components essential to patient safety in today's specialized and complex healthcare services. Team training is important for an improved efficiency in inter-professional teamwork within hospitals, however the scientific rigor of studies must be strengthen and more research is required to compare studies across samples, settings and countries. The aims of the study are to translate and validate teamwork questionnaires and investigate healthcare personnel's perception of teamwork in hospitals (Part 1)...
2017: BMC Nursing
V Kristen Peters, Ellen M Harvey, Andi Wright, Jennifer Bath, Dan Freeman, Bryan Collier
PROBLEM: Nurses are crucial members of the team caring for the acutely injured trauma patient. Until recently, nurses and physicians gained an understanding of leadership and supportive roles separately. With the advent of a multidisciplinary team approach to trauma care, formal team training and simulation has transpired. METHODS: Since 2007, our Level I trauma system has integrated TeamSTEPPS (Team Strategies & Tools to Enhance Performance & Patient Safety; Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, Rockville, MD) into our clinical care, joint training of nurses and physicians, using simulations with participation of all health care providers...
June 16, 2017: Journal of Emergency Nursing: JEN: Official Publication of the Emergency Department Nurses Association
Harpal S Khanuja, Zan A Naseer, Lynne C Jones, James R Ficke, Dwight W Burney Iii
An Institute of Medicine report published in 2000 brought attention to the devastating consequences of medical errors. The report estimated that 98,000 deaths occurred in US hospitals each year as a result of medical errors and spawned investigations into factors that are associated with medical errors as well as strategies to avoid them. Taking cues from high-reliability organizations, such as the airline industry, evidence-based tools were developed to minimize human risk factors and foster teamwork, communication, and other skills that are essential to patient safety and quality...
February 15, 2017: Instructional Course Lectures
Quentin Moore
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2017: Radiologic Technology
Scott Reeves, Emma Clark, Sally Lawton, Melissa Ream, Fiona Ross
Purpose: This narrative review aimed to scope the patient safety literature to identify interprofessional intervention approaches, sources of evidence and reported outcomes. Data sources: Two major databases (MEDLINE and CINAHL) were searched from 2005 to 2015. Study selection: A total of 1552 abstracts were initially identified. After screening these abstracts, 129 full papers were obtained. Further screening resulted in a total of 89 papers included in this review...
April 1, 2017: International Journal for Quality in Health Care
Maureen E Paul, Laura E Dodge, Evelyn Intondi, Guzey Ozcelik, Ken Plitt, Michele R Hacker
BACKGROUND: Most medical teamwork improvement interventions have occurred in hospitals, and more efforts are needed to integrate them into ambulatory care settings. In 2014, Affiliates Risk Management Services, Inc. (ARMS), the risk management services organization for a large network of reproductive health care organizations in the United States, launched a voluntary 5-year initiative to implement a medical teamwork system in this network using the TeamSTEPPS model. This article describes the ARMS initiative and progress made during the first 2 years, including lessons learned...
April 2017: Journal of Healthcare Risk Management: the Journal of the American Society for Healthcare Risk Management
Lisanne Catherine Cruz, Jeffrey S Fine, Subhadra Nori
Purpose In order to prevent adverse events during the discharge process, coordinating appropriate community resources, medication reconciliation, and patient education needs to be implemented before the patient leaves the hospital. This coordination requires communication and effective teamwork amongst staff members. In order to address these concerns, the purpose of this paper is to incorporate the TeamSTEPPS principles to develop a discharge plan that would best meet the needs of the patients as they return to the community...
March 13, 2017: International Journal of Health Care Quality Assurance
Jure Baloh, Xi Zhu, Marcia M Ward
BACKGROUND: Implementation models, frameworks, and theories recognize the importance of activities that facilitate implementation success. However, little is known about internal facilitation activities that hospital personnel engage in during implementation efforts. PURPOSE: The aim of the study was to examine internal facilitation activities at 10 critical access hospitals in rural Iowa during their implementation of TeamSTEPPS, a patient safety intervention, and to identify characteristics that distinguish different types of facilitation activities...
January 25, 2017: Health Care Management Review
Nur-Ain Nadir, Suzanne Bentley, Dimitrios Papanagnou, Komal Bajaj, Stephan Rinnert, Richard Sinert
INTRODUCTION: Benefits of post-simulation debriefings as an educational and feedback tool have been widely accepted for nearly a decade. Real-time, non-critical incident debriefing is similar to post-simulation debriefing; however, data on its practice in academic emergency departments (ED), is limited. Although tools such as TeamSTEPPS® (Team Strategies and Tools to Enhance Performance and Patient Safety) suggest debriefing after complicated medical situations, they do not teach debriefing skills suited to this purpose...
January 2017: Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
Amy L Weaver, Susan Hernandez, Daiwai M Olson
OBJECTIVE: This study was intended to determine whether positioning emergency department (ED) physicians, physician assistants, and nurse practitioners at the same workstations as registered nurses (RNs) improved communication and teamwork. BACKGROUND: Historically in this organization, providers and staff had separate physical locations (workstations). Construction of a new ED provided the opportunity to redesign the physical layout and to study whether a new design improved the perception of communication and teamwork among medical providers...
January 2017: Journal of Nursing Administration
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