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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28426520/nursing-practice-research-and-education-in-the-west-the-best-is-yet-to-come
#1
Heather M Young, Susan Bakewell-Sachs, Linda Sarna
PURPOSE: This paper celebrates the 60th anniversary of the Western Institute of Nursing, the nursing organization representing 13 states in the Western United States, and envisions a preferred future for nursing practice, research, and education. BACKGROUND: Three landmark calls to action contribute to transforming nursing and healthcare: the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act of 2010; the Institute of Medicine report Future of Nursing: Leading Change, Advancing Health; and the report Advancing Healthcare Transformation: A New Era for Academic Nursing...
April 20, 2017: Nursing Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28417838/transferring-aviation-practices-into-clinical-medicine-for-the-promotion-of-high-reliability
#2
Nicole Powell-Dunford, Mark K McPherson, Joseph S Pina, Steven J Gaydos
BACKGROUND: Aviation is a classic example of a high reliability organization (HRO)-an organization in which catastrophic events are expected to occur without control measures. As health care systems transition toward high reliability, aviation practices are increasingly transferred for clinical implementation. METHODS: A PubMed search using the terms aviation, crew resource management, and patient safety was undertaken. Manuscripts authored by physician pilots and accident investigation regulations were analyzed...
May 1, 2017: Aerospace Medicine and Human Performance
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28414406/residency-training-in-family-medicine-a-history-of-innovation-and-program-support
#3
Peter J Carek, Tanya Anim, Colleen Conry, Sam Cullison, Stan Kozakowski, Dan Ostergaard, Stacy Potts, Perry A Pugno
Residency programs have been integral to the development, expansion and progression of family medicine as a discipline. Three reports formed the foundation for graduate medical education in family medicine: Meeting the Challenge of Family Practice, The Graduate Education of Physicians, and Health is a Community Affair. In addition, the original core concepts of comprehensiveness, coordination, continuity, and patient centeredness continue to serve as the foundation for residency training in family medicine...
April 2017: Family Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28410247/ce-original-research-creating-an-evidence-based-progression-for-clinical-advancement-programs
#4
Kathleen G Burke, Tonya Johnson, Christine Sites, Jane Barnsteiner
Findings on the developmental progression of eight nursing competencies and related knowledge, skill, and attitudes. ABSTRACT: Background: The Institute of Medicine (IOM) and the Quality and Safety Education for Nurses (QSEN) project have identified six nursing competencies and supported their integration into undergraduate and graduate nursing curricula nationwide. But integration of those competencies into clinical practice has been limited, and evidence for the progression of competency proficiency within clinical advancement programs is scant...
April 13, 2017: American Journal of Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28406339/a-case-study-of-healthcare-providers-goals-during-interprofessional-rounds
#5
Michael Prystajecky, Tiffany Lee, Sylvia Abonyi, Robert Perry, Heather Ward
Daily interprofessional rounds enhance collaboration among healthcare providers and improve hospital performance measures. However, it is unclear how healthcare providers' goals influence the processes and outcomes of interprofessional rounds. The purpose of this case study was to explore the goals of healthcare providers attending interprofessional rounds in an internal medicine ward. The second purpose was to explore the challenges encountered by healthcare providers while pursuing these goals. Three focus groups were held with healthcare providers of diverse professional backgrounds...
April 13, 2017: Journal of Interprofessional Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28406112/doctors-of-tomorrow-an-innovative-curriculum-connecting-underrepresented-minority-high-school-students-to-medical-school
#6
Jordan Derck, Kate Zahn, Jonathan F Finks, Simanjit Mand, Gurjit Sandhu
BACKGROUND: Racial minorities continue to be underrepresented in medicine (URiM). Increasing provider diversity is an essential component of addressing disparity in health delivery and outcomes. The pool of students URiM that are competitive applicants to medical school is often limited early on by educational inequalities in primary and secondary schooling. A growing body of evidence recognizing the importance of diversifying health professions advances the need for medical schools to develop outreach collaborations with primary and secondary schools to attract URiMs...
September 2016: Education for Health: Change in Training & Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28382769/the-blindfolded-code-training-exercise
#7
Rami Ahmed, Kate Hughes, Patrick Hughes
BACKGROUND: Communication errors are the leading cause of preventable patient harm in medicine. There is little description in the literature of advanced techniques to teach crisis resource management (CRM) communication strategies, or how to improve real-time ineffective behaviour or habits that may persist despite appropriate behaviour and leadership witnessed in the simulation lab. CONTEXT: This article presents an advanced teaching technique to force the adoption of closed-loop communication strategies...
April 5, 2017: Clinical Teacher
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28363986/gender-and-international-clinician-educators
#8
Dora J Stadler, Sophia Archuleta, Halah Ibrahim, Nina G Shah, Ahmed Ali Al-Mohammed, Joseph Cofrancesco
OBJECTIVES: To describe gender differences of international clinician educators (CEs) and leaders, and CEs' perceptions by gender of preparation, roles, rewards and factors affecting job satisfaction and retention in emerging international competency-based residency programmes. METHODS: Cross-sectional surveys of CEs and leadership were conductedJune 2013-June 2014 at institutions that had adopted competency-based graduate medical education and were accredited by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education-International...
March 31, 2017: Postgraduate Medical Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28362539/whither-the-pulmonary-ward-attending-preserving-subspecialty-exposure-in-united-states-internal-medicine-residency-training
#9
Lekshmi Santhosh, Jennifer Babik, Mark R Looney, Harry Hollander
Twenty years ago, the term "hospitalist" was coined at the University of California-San Francisco (San Francisco, CA), heralding a new specialty focused on the care of inpatients. There are now more than 50,000 hospitalists practicing in the United States. At many academic medical centers, hospitalists are largely replacing subspecialists as attendings on the inpatient medicine wards. At University of California-San Francisco, this has been accompanied by declining percentages of residency graduates who enter subspecialty training in internal medicine...
April 2017: Annals of the American Thoracic Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28358649/organizational-context-and-female-faculty-s-perception-of-the-climate-for-women-in-academic-medicine
#10
René Carapinha, Caitlin M McCracken, Erica T Warner, Emorcia V Hill, Joan Y Reede
PURPOSE: Gender inequalities in the careers of faculty in academic medicine could partially be attributed to an organizational climate that can exclude or be nonsupportive of women faculty. This study explores the climate for women faculty from a systems perspective at the organizational and individual levels based on the perceptions of women faculty. Race differences were also investigated. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Cross-sectional survey data from women faculty (N = 3127) at 13 purposively sampled medical schools and an institutional assessment of organizational characteristics were used...
March 30, 2017: Journal of Women's Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28355879/developing-a-grounded-theory-for-interprofessional-collaboration-acquisition-using-facilitator-and-actor-perspectives-in-simulated-wilderness-medical-emergencies
#11
Heather A Smith, Maurianne Reade, Marion Marr, Nicholas Jeeves
CONTEXT: Interprofessional collaboration is a complex process that has the potential to transform patient care for the better in urban, rural and remote healthcare settings. Simulation has been found to improve participants' interprofessional competencies, but the mechanisms by which interprofessionalism is learned have yet to be understood. A rural wilderness medicine conference (WildER Med) in northern Ontario, Canada with simulated medical scenarios has been demonstrated to be effective in improving participants' collaboration without formal interprofessional education (IPE) curriculum...
January 2017: Rural and Remote Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28353500/how-can-medical-students-add-value-identifying-roles-barriers-and-strategies-to-advance-the-value-of-undergraduate-medical-education-to-patient-care-and-the-health-system
#12
Jed D Gonzalo, Michael Dekhtyar, Richard E Hawkins, Daniel R Wolpaw
PURPOSE: As health systems evolve, the education community is seeking to reimagine student roles that combine learning with meaningful contributions to patient care. The authors sought to identify potential stakeholders regarding the value of student work, and roles and tasks students could perform to add value to the health system, including key barriers and associated strategies to promote value-added roles in undergraduate medical education. METHOD: In 2016, 32 U...
March 28, 2017: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28350307/a-novel-measure-of-good-mentoring-testing-its-reliability-and-validity-in-four-academic-health-centers
#13
Linda H Pololi, Arthur T Evans, Janet T Civian, Brian K Gibbs, Linda H Gillum, Robert T Brennan
INTRODUCTION: Despite the well-recognized benefits of mentoring in academic medicine, there is a lack of clarity regarding what constitutes effective mentoring. We developed a tool to assess mentoring activities experienced by faculty and evaluated evidence for its validity. METHODS: The National Initiative on Gender, Culture, and Leadership in Medicine-"C-Change"-previously developed the C-Change Faculty Survey to assess the culture of academic medicine. After intensive review, we added six items representing six components of mentoring to the survey-receiving help with career and personal goals, learning skills, sponsorship, and resources...
October 2016: Journal of Continuing Education in the Health Professions
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28350223/potential-facilitators-and-barriers-to-adopting-standard-treatment-guidelines-in-clinical-practice
#14
Sangeeta Sharma, Ajay Pandit, Fauzia Tabassum
Purpose The purpose of this paper is to assess medicines information sources accessed by clinicians, if sources differed in theory and practice and to find out the barriers and facilitators to effective guideline adoption. Design/methodology/approach In all, 183 doctors were surveyed. Barriers and facilitators were classified as: communication; potential adopters; innovation; organization characteristics and environmental/social/economic context. Findings Most of the clinicians accessed multiple information sources including standard treatment guidelines, but also consulted seniors/colleagues in practice...
April 18, 2017: International Journal of Health Care Quality Assurance
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28347897/the-changing-healthcare-landscape-and-implications-of-organizational-ethics-on-modern-medical-practice
#15
REVIEW
Joseph P Castlen, David J Cote, Wouter A Moojen, Pierre A Robe, Naci Balak, Jannick Brennum, Mario Ammirati, Tiit Mathiesen, Marike L D Broekman
Medicine is rapidly changing, both in the level of collective medical knowledge and in how it is being delivered. The increased presence of administrators in hospitals helps to facilitate these changes and ease administrative workloads on physicians; however, tensions sometimes form between physicians and administrators. This is due to perceptions from both sides that physicians obstruct cost-saving measures and administrators put profits before patients. In reality, growing patient populations and changes in healthcare are necessitating action by hospitals to prevent excessive spending as healthcare systems become larger and more difficult to manage...
March 24, 2017: World Neurosurgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28347143/developing-a-grounded-theory-for-interprofessional-collaboration-acquisition-using-facilitator-and-actor-perspectives-in-simulated-wilderness-medical-emergencies
#16
Heather A Smith, Maurianne Reade, Maar Marion, Nicholas Jeeves
CONTEXT: Interprofessional collaboration is a complex process that has the potential to transform patient care for the better in urban, rural and remote healthcare settings. Simulation has been found to improve participants' interprofessional competencies, but the mechanisms by which interprofessionalism is learned have yet to be understood. A rural wilderness medicine conference (WildER Med) in northern Ontario, Canada with simulated medical scenarios has been demonstrated to be effective in improving participants' collaboration without formal interprofessional education (IPE) curriculum...
January 2017: Rural and Remote Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28344692/a-landscape-analysis-of-leadership-training-in-postgraduate-medical-education-training-programs-at-the-university-of-ottawa
#17
Marlon Danilewitz, Laurie McLean
BACKGROUND: There is growing recognition of the importance of physician leadership in healthcare. At the same time, becoming an effective leader requires significant training. While educational opportunities for practicing physicians exist to develop their leadership skills, there is a paucity of leadership opportunities for post graduate trainees. In response to this gap, both the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and the Association of Faculties of Medicine of Canada have recommended that leadership training be considered a focus in Post Graduate Medical Education (PGME)...
October 2016: Canadian Medical Education Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28341310/women-in-leadership-why-so-few-and%C3%A2-what-to-do-about-it
#18
Christina M Surawicz
The numbers of women in medical school and in medical training have increased dramatically and are near 50% overall, but the number of women who advance to senior and leadership positions is not nearly this high. There are many reasons why the number of women in leadership roles in academic medicine has not kept pace with the number of women entering the field of medicine. Two popular themes are the glass ceiling (referring to an invisible barrier to advancement) and the leaky pipeline (the loss of women faculty along the path, or pipeline, to advancement)...
December 2016: Journal of the American College of Radiology: JACR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28335770/a-model-of-influences-on-the-clinical-learning-environment-the-case-for-change-at-one-u-s-medical-school
#19
Howard B Fleit, Richard J Iuli, Janet E Fischel, Wei-Hsin Lu, Latha Chandran
BACKGROUND: The learning environment within a school of medicine influences medical students' values and their professional development. Despite national requirements to monitor the learning environment, mistreatment of medical students persists. METHODS: We designed a program called WE SMILE: We can Eradicate Student Mistreatment In the Learning Environment with a vision to enhance trainee and faculty awareness and ultimately eliminate medical student mistreatment...
March 23, 2017: BMC Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28334581/a-gap-analysis-needs-assessment-tool-to-drive-a-care-delivery-and-research-agenda-for-integration-of-care-and-sharing-of-best-practices-across-a-health-system
#20
Sherita Hill Golden, Daniel Hager, Lois J Gould, Nestoras Mathioudakis, Peter J Pronovost
BACKGROUND: In a complex health system, it is important to establish a systematic and data-driven approach to identifying needs. The Diabetes Clinical Community (DCC) of Johns Hopkins Medicine's Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality developed a gap analysis tool and process to establish the system's current state of inpatient diabetes care. METHODS: The collectively developed tool assessed the following areas: program infrastructure; protocols, policies, and order sets; patient and health care professional education; and automated data access...
January 2017: Joint Commission Journal on Quality and Patient Safety
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