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"In Situ Simulation"

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28296158/perception-of-simulation-training-in-emergencies-for-dental-sedation-practitioners
#1
Andrew Hadfield, Shelagh Thompson, Judith Hall, Cristina Diaz-Navarro
BACKGROUND: Simulation education is an important part of health care education and training. There is growing evidence to support the usefulness of simulation, especially in training for infrequently occurring situations, such as medical emergencies seen by dental practitioners. There are, however, few data on the longer term effects of simulation, including usefulness, relevance, emotional effect and ability to affect changes to daily practice. METHODS: Dentists and dental nurses who had undergone simulation training in medical emergencies for dental sedation practitioners undertook a semi-structured interview about their perception of the simulation experience...
March 14, 2017: Clinical Teacher
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28291725/in-situ-operating-room-based-simulation-a-review
#2
Lily Owei, Christopher J Neylan, Raghavendra Rao, Robert C Caskey, Jon B Morris, Richard Sensenig, Ari D Brooks, Daniel T Dempsey, Noel N Williams, Joshua H Atkins, Dimitry Y Baranov, Kristoffel R Dumon
OBJECTIVE: To systematically review the literature surrounding operating room-based in situ training in surgery. METHODS: A systematic review was conducted of MEDLINE. The review was conducted based on the Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Reviews and Meta-Analyses (PRISMA) methodology, and employed the Population, Intervention, Comparator, Outcome (PICO) structure to define inclusion/exclusion criteria. The Kirkpatrick model was used to further classify the outcome of in situ training when possible...
March 10, 2017: Journal of Surgical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28290956/multidisciplinary-in-situ-simulation-based-training-as-a-postpartum-hemorrhage-quality-improvement-project
#3
Monica A Lutgendorf, Carmen Spalding, Elizabeth Drake, Dennis Spence, Jason O Heaton, Kristina V Morocco
BACKGROUND: Postpartum hemorrhage is a common obstetric emergency affecting 3 to 5% of deliveries, with significant maternal morbidity and mortality. Effective management of postpartum hemorrhage requires strong teamwork and collaboration. We completed a multidisciplinary in situ postpartum hemorrhage simulation training exercise with structured team debriefing to evaluate hospital protocols, team performance, operational readiness, and real-time identification of system improvements...
March 2017: Military Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28195835/neonatal-resuscitation-program-rolling-refresher-maintaining-chest-compression-proficiency-through-the-use-of-simulation-based-education
#4
Jose R Cepeda Brito, Patrick G Hughes, Kimberly S Firestone, Fabiana Ortiz Figueroa, Karan Johnson, Terra Ruthenburg, Robyn McKinney, M David Gothard, Rami Ahmed
BACKGROUND: Structured training courses have shown to improve patient outcomes; however, guidelines are inconsistently applied in up to 50% of all neonatal resuscitations. This is partly due to the fact that psychomotor skills needed for resuscitation decay within 6 months to a year from the completion of a certification course. Currently, there are no recommendations on how often refresher training should occur to prevent skill decay. PURPOSE: Improve provider proficiency and confidence in the performance of neonatal resuscitation with a focus on chest compression effectiveness...
February 10, 2017: Advances in Neonatal Care: Official Journal of the National Association of Neonatal Nurses
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28109296/design-of-simulation-based-medical-education-and-advantages-and-disadvantages-of-in-situ-simulation-versus-off-site-simulation
#5
EDITORIAL
Jette Led Sørensen, Doris Østergaard, Vicki LeBlanc, Bent Ottesen, Lars Konge, Peter Dieckmann, Cees Van der Vleuten
BACKGROUND: Simulation-based medical education (SBME) has traditionally been conducted as off-site simulation in simulation centres. Some hospital departments also provide off-site simulation using in-house training room(s) set up for simulation away from the clinical setting, and these activities are called in-house training. In-house training facilities can be part of hospital departments and resemble to some extent simulation centres but often have less technical equipment. In situ simulation, introduced over the past decade, mainly comprises of team-based activities and occurs in patient care units with healthcare professionals in their own working environment...
January 21, 2017: BMC Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28076291/individual-construction-of-freeform-fabricated-polycaprolactone-scaffolds-for-osteogenesis
#6
Lu Liu, Guixin Shi, Ying Cui, Hui Li, Zhengchao Li, Qiangcheng Zeng, Yong Guo
The construction of engineered bone mostly focuses on simulating the extracellular matrix (ECM) for proper biological activity. However, the complexity of architecture and the variability of the mechanical properties of natural bones are related to individual differences in age, nutritional state, mechanical loading and disease status. Defect substitutions should be normed with the host natural bone, balancing architectural and mechanical adaption, as well as biological activity. Using a freeform fabrication (FFF) method, we prepared polycaprolactone (PCL) scaffolds with different architectures...
January 11, 2017: Biomedizinische Technik. Biomedical Engineering
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27935431/moving-a-hospital-simulation-a-way-to-coproduce-safety-healthcare-facilities
#7
Maxime Gignon, Carole Amsallem, Christine Ammirati
Moving a hospital is a critical period for quality and safety of healthcare. Change is very stressful for professionals. Workers who have experienced relocation of their place of work report deterioration in health status. Building a new hospital or restructuring a unit could provide an opportunity for improving safety and value in healthcare and for ensuring better quality of worklife for the staff. We used in situ simulation to promote experiential learning by training healthcare workers in the workplace in which they are expected to use their skills...
December 9, 2016: International Journal of Occupational Safety and Ergonomics: JOSE
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27871594/obstetric-team-simulation-program-challenges
#8
A S Bullough, S Wagner, T Boland, T P Waters, K Kim, W Adams
OBJECTIVE: To describe the challenges associated with the development and assessment of an obstetric emergency team simulation program. DESIGN: The goal was to develop a hybrid, in-situ and high fidelity obstetric emergency team simulation program that incorporated weekly simulation sessions on the labor and delivery unit, and quarterly, education protected sessions in the simulation center. All simulation sessions were video-recorded and reviewed. SETTING: Labor and delivery unit and simulation center...
December 2016: Journal of Clinical Anesthesia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27842599/team-talk-and-team-activity-in-simulated-medical-emergencies-a-discourse-analytical-approach
#9
Stine Gundrosen, Ellen Andenæs, Petter Aadahl, Gøril Thomassen
BACKGROUND: Communication errors can reduce patient safety, especially in emergency situations that require rapid responses by experts in a number of medical specialties. Talking to each other is crucial for utilizing the collective expertise of the team. Here we explored the functions of "team talk" (talking between team members) with an emphasis on the talk-work relationship in interdisciplinary emergency teams. METHODS: Five interdisciplinary medical emergency teams were observed and videotaped during in situ simulations at an emergency department at a university hospital in Norway...
November 14, 2016: Scandinavian Journal of Trauma, Resuscitation and Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27832667/simulation-based-patient-specific-multidisciplinary-team-training-in-preparation-for-the-resuscitation-and-stabilization-of-conjoined-twins
#10
Nicole K Yamada, Janene H Fuerch, Louis P Halamek
The resuscitation of conjoined twins is a rare and complex clinical challenge. We detail how patient-specific, in situ simulation can be used to prepare a large, multidisciplinary team of health care professionals (HCPs) to deliver safe, efficient, and effective care to such patients. In this case, in situ simulation allowed an 18-person team to address the clinical and ergonomic challenges anticipated for this neonatal resuscitation. The HCPs trained together as an intact team in the actual delivery room environment to probe for human and system weaknesses prior to this unique delivery, and optimized communication, teamwork, and other behavioral skills as they prepared for the simultaneous resuscitation of two patients who were physically joined to one another...
November 10, 2016: American Journal of Perinatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27821600/study-protocol-for-a-framework-analysis-using-video-review-to-identify-latent-safety-threats-trauma-resuscitation-using-in-situ-simulation-team-training-trust
#11
Mark Fan, Andrew Petrosoniak, Sonia Pinkney, Christopher Hicks, Kari White, Ana Paula Siquiera Silva Almeida, Douglas Campbell, Melissa McGowan, Alice Gray, Patricia Trbovich
INTRODUCTION: Errors in trauma resuscitation are common and have been attributed to breakdowns in the coordination of system elements (eg, tools/technology, physical environment and layout, individual skills/knowledge, team interaction). These breakdowns are triggered by unique circumstances and may go unrecognised by trauma team members or hospital administrators; they can be described as latent safety threats (LSTs). Retrospective approaches to identifying LSTs (ie, after they occur) are likely to be incomplete and prone to bias...
November 7, 2016: BMJ Open
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27811586/verbal-communication-during-airway-management-and-emergent-endotracheal-intubation-observations-of-team-behavior-among-multi-institutional-pediatric-intensive-care-unit-in-situ-simulations
#12
Ranna A Rozenfeld, Anna P Nannicelli, Alexandra R Brown, Walter J Eppich, Donna M Woods, Steven O Lestrud, Zehava L Noah, Jane L Holl
OBJECTIVE: To assess health-care teams' verbal communication, an observable teamwork behavior, during simulations involving pediatric emergency airway management and intubation. METHODS: We conducted video-recorded, risk-informed in situ simulations at 5 hospitals with pediatric intensive care units in the Chicago, Illinois, area. Clinicians participated in their clinical roles (eg, attending physician, bedside nurse) and had access to hospital operational systems (eg, electronic health record, medical imaging, laboratory services)...
November 2, 2016: Journal of Patient Safety
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27749805/a-grounded-theory-qualitative-analysis-of-interprofessional-providers-perceptions-on-caring-for-critically-ill-infants-and-children-in-pediatric-and-general-emergency-departments
#13
Sandeep Gangadharan, Gunjan Tiyyagura, Marcie Gawel, Barbara M Walsh, Linda L Brown, Megan Lavoie, Khoon-Yen Tay, Marc A Auerbach
OBJECTIVE: The objective of this study was to explore pediatric emergency department (PED) and general emergency department (GED) providers' perceptions on caring for critically ill infants and children. METHODS: This study utilized qualitative methods to examine the perceptions of emergency department providers caring for critically ill infants and children. Teams of providers participated in 4 in situ simulation cases followed by facilitated debriefings. Debriefings were recorded and professionally transcribed...
October 4, 2016: Pediatric Emergency Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27748042/in-situ-simulation-in-emergency-medicine-moving-beyond-the-simulation-lab
#14
Andrew Petrosoniak, Marc Auerbach, Ambrose H Wong, Christopher M Hicks
In situ simulation (ISS), a point of care training strategy that occurs within the patient care environment involving actual healthcare team members, provides additional benefits to centre-based simulation. ISS can serve several roles within emergency medicine (EM): improves provider/team performance, identifies and mitigates threats to patient safety and improves systems and infrastructure. The effective use of ISS fosters inter-professional team training and a culture of safety essential for high performance EM teams and resilient systems...
February 2017: Emergency Medicine Australasia: EMA
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27678757/in-situ-simulation-a-patient-safety-frontier
#15
A Garber, H Shenassa, S Singh, G Posner
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2015: Journal of Minimally Invasive Gynecology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27666638/development-of-a-rapid-response-plan-for-intraoperative-emergencies-the-circulate-scrub-and-technical-assistance-team
#16
David Earle, Diane Betti, Emilia Scala
BACKGROUND: Unplanned intraoperative events are inevitable and cause stress and inefficiency among staff. We believe that developing a technical rapid response team with explicitly defined, narrow roles would reduce the amount of chaos during such emergencies. This article provides a detailed description of the development and implementation of such a program. METHODS: In-situ simulation of an intraoperative emergency was used for a formal assessment of the current practice...
January 2017: American Journal of Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27607095/simulation-for-operational-readiness-in-a-new-freestanding-emergency-department-strategy-and-tactics
#17
Robert L Kerner, Kathleen Gallo, Michael Cassara, John DʼAngelo, Anthony Egan, John Galbraith Simmons
Simulation in multiple contexts over the course of a 10-week period served as a core learning strategy to orient experienced clinicians before opening a large new urban freestanding emergency department. To ensure technical and procedural skills of all team members, who would provide care without on-site recourse to specialty backup, we designed a comprehensive interprofessional curriculum to verify and regularize a wide range of competencies and best practices for all clinicians. Formulated under the rubric of systems integration, simulation activities aimed to instill a shared culture of patient safety among the entire cohort of 43 experienced emergency physicians, physician assistants, nurses, and patient technicians, most newly hired to the health system, who had never before worked together...
October 2016: Simulation in Healthcare: Journal of the Society for Simulation in Healthcare
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27587418/implementing-an-in-situ-mock-code-quality-improvement-program
#18
Megan D Herbers, Joseph A Heaser
BACKGROUND: The high risk and low volume of medical emergencies, combined with long periods between training sessions, on 2 progressive care units at Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota, established the importance of transforming how nursing staff are trained to respond to medical emergencies. OBJECTIVES: To increase confidence levels and improve nursing performance during medical emergencies via in situ simulation. METHODS: An in situ, mock code quality improvement program was developed and implemented to increase nurses' confidence while improving nursing performance when responding to medical emergencies...
September 2016: American Journal of Critical Care: An Official Publication, American Association of Critical-Care Nurses
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27497385/quality-improvement-utilizing-in-situ-simulation-for-a-dual-hospital-pediatric-code-response-team
#19
MULTICENTER STUDY
Phoebe Yager, Corey Collins, Carlene Blais, Kathy O'Connor, Patricia Donovan, Maureen Martinez, Brian Cummings, Christopher Hartnick, Natan Noviski
OBJECTIVE: Given the rarity of in-hospital pediatric emergency events, identification of gaps and inefficiencies in the code response can be difficult. In-situ, simulation-based medical education programs can identify unrecognized systems-based challenges. We hypothesized that developing an in-situ, simulation-based pediatric emergency response program would identify latent inefficiencies in a complex, dual-hospital pediatric code response system and allow rapid intervention testing to improve performance before implementation at an institutional level...
September 2016: International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27429343/the-effectiveness-of-education-in-the-recognition-and-management-of-deteriorating-patients-a-systematic-review
#20
REVIEW
Clifford J Connell, Ruth Endacott, Jennifer A Jackman, Noelleen R Kiprillis, Louise M Sparkes, Simon J Cooper
BACKGROUND: Survival from in-hospital cardiac arrest is poor. Clinical features, including abnormal vital signs, often indicate patient deterioration prior to severe adverse events. Early warning systems and rapid response teams are commonly used to assist the health profession in the identification and management of the deteriorating patient. Education programs are widely used in the implementation of these systems. The effectiveness of the education is unknown. AIM: The aims of this study were to identify: (i) the evidence supporting educational effectiveness in the recognition and management of the deteriorating patient and (ii) outcome measures used to evaluate educational effectiveness...
September 2016: Nurse Education Today
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