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Bad news rosenbaum

Lauren N DeCaporale-Ryan, Rita Dadiz, Sarah E Peyre
Comments on the article, "Stimulating Reflective Practice Using Collaborative Reflective Training in Breaking Bad News Simulations," by Kim, Hernandez, Lavery, and Denmark (see record 2016-18380-001). Kim et al. are applauded for engaging and supporting the development of simulation-based education, and for their efforts to create an interprofessional learning environment. However, we hope further work on alternate methods of debriefing leverage the already inherent activation of learners that builds on previous experience, fosters reflection and builds skills...
June 2016: Families, Systems & Health: the Journal of Collaborative Family Healthcare
M Ballantyne, K Benzies, P Rosenbaum, A Lodha
BACKGROUND: Despite the benefits of Neonatal Follow-Up (NFU) programs for infants at risk for developmental problems subsequent to preterm birth, non-attendance continues to be a problem within Canada and beyond. This study investigated the barriers and facilitators to attendance at Canadian NFU programs from mothers' and health care providers' (HCP) perspectives. METHODS: In this multi-site qualitative descriptive study, we conducted semi-structured individual interviews with 12 mothers, six from each of two NFU programs; and focus groups with 20 HCPs from nine NFU programs...
September 2015: Child: Care, Health and Development
Allison W Lorenzen, Scott K Sherman, Marcy Rosenbaum, Muneera R Kapadia
BACKGROUND: Because of established attending-patient and family relationships and time constraints, residents are often excluded from the immediate postoperative conversation with family. Interpersonal and communication skills are a core competency, and the postoperative conversation is an opportunity to develop these skills. Our objective is to assess attitudes, experience, and comfort regarding resident participation during postoperative conversations with families. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Residents and attending surgeons in an academic surgery center were surveyed regarding resident involvement in the postoperative conversation with families...
August 2014: Journal of Surgical Research
Marcy E Rosenbaum, Kristi J Ferguson, Jeffrey G Lobas
Although delivering bad news is something that occurs daily in most medical practices, the majority of clinicians have not received formal training in this essential and important communication task. A variety of models are currently being used in medical education to teach skills for delivering bad news. The goals of this article are (1) to describe these available models, including their advantages and disadvantages and evaluations of their effectiveness; and (2) to serve as a guide to medical educators who are initiating or refining curriculum for medical students and residents...
February 2004: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Marcy E Rosenbaum, Clarence Kreiter
BACKGROUND: Delivering bad news is a difficult task that is important to address in medical education. PURPOSE: This study evaluated the impact of an experiential educational intervention using multiple standardized patient scenarios on medical students' comfort with delivering difficult news. METHODS: In small groups, 3rd-year medical students practiced communicating bad news within the context of five different patient scenarios. During 1999 and 2000, surveys were administered to 341 students before and 4 weeks and 1 year after the program...
2002: Teaching and Learning in Medicine
M E Rosenbaum, J F Wilson, D A Sloan
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 1996: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
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