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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28710054/preliminary-evidence-for-the-emergence-of-a-health-care-online-community-of-practice-using-a-netnographic-framework-for-twitter-hashtag-analytics
#1
Damian Roland, Jesse Spurr, Daniel Cabrera
BACKGROUND: Online communities of practice (oCoPs) may emerge from interactions on social media. These communities offer an open digital space and flat role hierarchy for information sharing and provide a strong group identity, rapid flow of information, content curation, and knowledge translation. To date, there is only a small body of evidence in medicine or health care to verify the existence of an oCoP. OBJECTIVE: We aimed to examine the emergence of an oCoP through the study of social media interactions of the free open access medical education (FOAM) movement...
July 14, 2017: Journal of Medical Internet Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28658020/socially-accountable-medical-education-an-innovative-approach-at-florida-international-university-herbert-wertheim-college-of-medicine
#2
Pedro J Greer, David R Brown, Luther G Brewster, Onelia G Lage, Karin F Esposito, Ebony B Whisenant, Frederick W Anderson, Natalie K Castellanos, Troy A Stefano, John A Rock
PROBLEM: Despite medical advances, health disparities persist, resulting in medicine's renewed emphasis on the social determinants of health and calls for reform in medical education. APPROACH: The Green Family Foundation Neighborhood Health Education Learning Program (NeighborhoodHELP) at Herbert Wertheim College of Medicine provides a platform for the school's community-focused mission. NeighborhoodHELP emphasizes social accountability and interprofessional education while providing evidence-based, patient- and household-centered care...
June 27, 2017: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28638746/a-quantitative-study-on-anonymity-and-professionalism-within-an-online-free-open-access-medical-education-community
#3
Daneilla Dimitri, Andrea Gubert, Amanda B Miller, Brent Thoma, Teresa Chan
The increasing use of social media to share knowledge in medical education has led to concerns about the professionalism of online medical learners and physicians. However, there is a lack of research on the behavior of professionals within open online discussions. In 2013, the Academic Life in Emergency Medicine website (ALiEM.com) launched a series of moderated online case discussions that provided an opportunity to explore the relationship between anonymity and professionalism. Comments from 12 case discussions conducted over a one-year period were analyzed using modified scales of anonymity and professionalism derived by Kilner and Hoadley...
September 18, 2016: Curēus
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28625597/structural-heart-disease-australia-shda
#4
EDITORIAL
Sharon Kay, David Celermajer, Michael Vallely
Structural Heart Disease Australia (SHDA) is a rapidly evolving multidisciplinary group of health care professionals which provides a forum focussed on understanding the rapidly advancing management of structural cardiac disease via Free Open Access Medical Education (FOAM).
May 4, 2017: Heart, Lung & Circulation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28566091/health-care-professionals-from-developing-countries-report-educational-benefits-after-an-online-diabetes-course
#5
Nicolai J Wewer Albrechtsen, Kristina W Poulsen, Lærke Ø Svensson, Lasse Jensen, Jens J Holst, Signe S Torekov
BACKGROUND: Medical education is a cornerstone in the global combat against diseases such as diabetes and obesity which together affect more than 500 million humans. Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs) are educational tools for institutions to teach and share their research worldwide. Currently, millions of people have participated in evidence-based MOOCs, however educational and professional benefit(s) for course participants of such initiatives have not been addressed sufficiently. We therefore investigated if participation in a 6 week open online course in the prevention and treatment of diabetes and obesity had any impact on the knowledge, skills, and career of health care professionals contrasting participants from developing countries versus developed countries...
May 31, 2017: BMC Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28134408/-smart-social-and-mobile-the-future-of-nephrology-in-the-era-of-digital-health
#6
Francesco Iannuzzella, Corrado Murtas, Riccardo Bertolini, Mattia Corradini, Sonia Pasquali
Healthcare is in the middle of a digital revolution. Physicians are adopting mobile apps that make them more effective and patients are taking to ones that give them more control over their healthcare. Mobile technology is changing Medicine. A new movement for free open access medical education (FOAMed) is growing through Social Media. E-learning is increasing access to new and exciting learning opportunities, deeply changing the traditional concept of continuous medical education. What will be the future of Nephrology in the era of Digital Health?...
November 2016: Giornale Italiano di Nefrologia: Organo Ufficiale Della Società Italiana di Nefrologia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28077195/evidence-based-medicine-in-the-era-of-social-media-scholarly-engagement-through-participation-and-online-interaction
#7
Teresa Chan, N Seth Trueger, Damian Roland, Brent Thoma
The integration of new knowledge into clinical practice continues to lag behind discovery. The use of Free Open Access Medical education (FOAM) has disrupted communication between emergency physicians, making it easy for practicing clinicians to interact with colleagues from around the world to discuss the latest and highest impact research. FOAM has the potential to decrease the knowledge translation gap, but the concerns raised about its growing influence are 1) research that is translated too quickly may cause harm if its findings are incorrect; 2) there is little editorial oversight of online material; and 3) eminent online individuals may develop an outsized influence on clinical practice...
January 12, 2017: CJEM
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27790389/use-of-free-open-access-medical-education-and-perceived-emergency-medicine-educational-needs-among-rural-physicians-in-southwestern-ontario
#8
Alex Folkl, Teresa Chan, Elaine Blau
Free, open access medical education (FOAM) has the potential to revolutionize continuing medical education, particularly for rural physicians who practice emergency medicine (EM) as part of a generalist practice. However, there has been little study of rural physicians' educational needs since the advent of FOAM. We asked how rural physicians in Southwestern Ontario obtained their continuing EM education. We asked them to assess their perceived level of comfort in different areas of EM. To understand how FOAM resources might serve the rural EM community, we compared their responses with urban emergency physicians...
September 21, 2016: Curēus
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27752638/free-open-access-medical-education-a-critical-appraisal-of-techniques-for-quality-assessment-and-content-discovery
#9
Andrew Grock, William Paolo
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
September 2016: Clinical and Experimental Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27671037/assessing-outcomes-of-enhanced-chronic-disease-care-through-patient-education-and-a-value-based-formulary-study-access-study-protocol-for-a-2%C3%A3-2-factorial-randomized-trial
#10
David J T Campbell, Marcello Tonelli, Brenda Hemmelgarn, Chad Mitchell, Ross Tsuyuki, Noah Ivers, Tavis Campbell, Raj Pannu, Eric Verkerke, Scott Klarenbach, Kathryn King-Shier, Peter Faris, Derek Exner, Vikas Chaubey, Braden Manns
BACKGROUND: Chronic diseases result in significant morbidity and costs. Although medications and lifestyle changes are effective for improving outcomes in chronic diseases, many patients do not receive these treatments, in part because of financial barriers, patient and provider-level knowledge gaps, and low patient motivation. The Assessing outcomes of enhanced chronic disease care through patient education and a value-based formulary study (ACCESS) will determine the impact of two interventions: (1) a value-based formulary which eliminates copayment for high-value preventive medications; and (2) a comprehensive self-management support program aimed at promoting health behavior change and medication adherence, combined with relay of information on medication use to healthcare providers, on cardiovascular events and/or mortality in low-income seniors with elevated cardiovascular risk...
September 26, 2016: Implementation Science: IS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27639771/-backstage-of-a-massive-open-online-course-mooc-on-cancer-diagnosis
#11
Charlotte Gardair, Guilhem Bousquet, Jacqueline Lehmann-Che, Cédric de Bazelaire, Patricia de Cremoux, Jeanne Tran Van Nhieu, Marie Sockeel, Maxime Battistella, Julien Calvani, Jocelyne Gervais, Yohann Pottier, Laurent Prévaut, Karima Sekri, Philippe Bertheau
Massive open online course (or MOOC) is a new online and open access teaching approach aimed at unlimited participation and providing interactions among students and teaching staff. These academic courses, often still free, lead to the delivery of a certificate of attendance and could soon also deliver a diploma. The MOOC "Stratégies diagnostiques des cancers" will be hosted in autumn 2016 on the platform "France Université Numérique" and will have two levels of learners: students in the field of health and biology and the general public...
October 2016: Annales de Pathologie
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27581159/design-construction-and-technical-implementation-of-a-web-based-interdisciplinary-symptom-evaluation-wise-a-heuristic-proposal-for-orofacial-pain-and-temporomandibular-disorders
#12
Dominik A Ettlin, Isabelle Sommer, Ben Brönnimann, Sergio Maffioletti, Jörg Scheidt, Mei-Yin Hou, Nenad Lukic, Beat Steiger
BACKGROUND: Medical symptoms independent of body location burden individuals to varying degrees and may require care by more than one expert. Various paper and computer-based tools exist that aim to comprehensively capture data for optimal clinical management and research. METHODS: A web-based interdisciplinary symptom evaluation (WISE) was newly designed, constructed, and technically implemented. For worldwide applicability and to avoid copyright infringements, open source software tools and free validated questionnaires available in multiple languages were used...
December 2016: Journal of Headache and Pain
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27033141/examining-reliability-and-validity-of-an-online-score-aliem%C3%A2-air-for-rating-free-open-access-medical-education%C3%A2-resources
#13
Teresa Man-Yee Chan, Andrew Grock, Michael Paddock, Kulamakan Kulasegaram, Lalena M Yarris, Michelle Lin
STUDY OBJECTIVE: Since 2014, Academic Life in Emergency Medicine (ALiEM) has used the Approved Instructional Resources (AIR) score to critically appraise online content. The primary goals of this study are to determine the interrater reliability (IRR) of the ALiEM AIR rating score and determine its correlation with expert educator gestalt. We also determine the minimum number of educator-raters needed to achieve acceptable reliability. METHODS: Eight educators each rated 83 online educational posts with the ALiEM AIR scale...
December 2016: Annals of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26987103/the-psychosocial-influences-of-waiting-periods-on-patients-undergoing-endoscopic-submucosal-dissection
#14
Noriko Nagao, Aya Tsuchiya, Sae Ando, Mizue Arita, Takashi Toyonaga, Ikuko Miyawaki
This study aimed to clarify psychosocial influences of waiting periods on patients undergoing endoscopic submucosal dissection for cancer at an advanced medical care facility in Japan. Subjects were consenting patients hospitalized from 2009 to 2010. Qualitative and quantitative data were gathered about patients' characteristics, disease and stage, and waiting period. Qualitative content analysis was used to analyze free statements and interview data. Subjects included 154 patients with an average wait period of 46...
March 16, 2016: Gastroenterology Nursing: the Official Journal of the Society of Gastroenterology Nurses and Associates
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26875062/an-evaluation-of-emergency-medicine-core-content-covered-by%C3%A2-free-open-access-medical-education-resources
#15
Robert Stuntz, Robert Clontz
STUDY OBJECTIVE: Emergency physicians are using free open access medical education (FOAM) resources at an increasing rate. The extent to which FOAM resources cover the breadth of emergency medicine core content is unknown. We hypothesize that the content of FOAM resources does not provide comprehensive or balanced coverage of the scope of knowledge necessary for emergency medicine providers. Our objective is to quantify emergency medicine core content covered by FOAM resources and identify the predominant FOAM topics...
May 2016: Annals of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26724300/social-media-and-free-open-access-medical-education-the-future-of-medical-and-nursing-education
#16
Christopher L Carroll, Kristi Bruno, Michael vonTschudi
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2016: American Journal of Critical Care: An Official Publication, American Association of Critical-Care Nurses
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26673154/new-media-and-critical-care-ultrasound
#17
REVIEW
Michał Pawlak
The paper discusses the issue of spreading medical knowledge, connected particularly with ultrasonography, by the social media. Such a way of sharing knowledge and experience results from the needs of recipients - physicians who daily have limited free time. The paper presents the phenomenon of the free open access medical education (FOAM) along with its genesis, an open and global nature as well as the main communication channels. It is emphasized that education via the social media is becoming an element of the mainstream medical didactics...
December 2014: Journal of Ultrasonography
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26278340/free-open-access-medical-education-can-help-rural-clinicians-deliver-quality-care-out-there
#18
Tim J Leeuwenburg, Casey Parker
Rural clinicians require expertise across a broad range of specialties, presenting difficulty in maintaining currency of knowledge and application of best practice. Free open access medical education is a new paradigm in continuing professional education. Use of the internet and social media allows a globally accessible crowd-sourced adjunct, providing inline (contextual) and offline (asynchronous) content to augment traditional educational principles and the availability of relevant resources for life-long learning...
July 2015: Rural and Remote Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26265962/recommendations-from-the-council-of-residency-directors-cord-social-media-committee-on-the-role-of-social-media-in-residency-education-and-strategies-on-implementation
#19
David Pearson, Robert Cooney, Michael C Bond
Social media (SM) is a form of electronic communication through which users create online communities and interactive platforms to exchange information, ideas, messages, podcasts, videos, and other user-generated content. Emergency medicine (EM) has embraced the healthcare applications of SM at a rapid pace and continues to explore the potential benefit for education. Free Open Access Meducation has emerged from the ever-expanding collection of SM interactions and now represents a virtual platform for sharing educational media...
July 2015: Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25899197/e-learning-controlling-costs-and-increasing-value
#20
REVIEW
Kieran Walsh
E-learning now accounts for a substantial proportion of medical education provision. This progress has required significant investment and this investment has in turn come under increasing scrutiny so that the costs of e-learning may be controlled and its returns maximised. There are multiple methods by which the costs of e-learning can be controlled and its returns maximised. This short paper reviews some of those methods that are likely to be most effective and that are likely to save costs without compromising quality...
April 2015: Journal of the College of Physicians and Surgeons—Pakistan: JCPSP
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