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Pedagogic leadership medicine

Nathan Emmerich
BACKGROUND: Making particular use of Shale's analysis, this paper discusses the notion of leadership in the context of palliative medicine. Whilst offering a critical perspective, I build on the philosophy of palliative care offered by Randall and Downie and suggest that the normative structure of this medical speciality has certain distinctive features, particularly when compared to that of medicine more generally. I discuss this in terms of palliative medicine's distinctive morality or ethos, albeit one that should still be seen in terms of medical morality or the ethos of medicine...
June 5, 2018: BMC Medical Ethics
Robert Lovrić, Silvija Piškorjanac, Vlasta Pekić, Jasenka Vujanić, Karolina Kramarić Ratković, Suzana Luketić, Jadranka Plužarić, Dubravka Matijašić-Bodalec, Ivana Barać, Boštjan Žvanut
Clinical practice is essential to nursing education as it provides experience with patients and work environments that prepare students for future work as nurses. The aim of this study was to translate the "Clinical Learning Environment, Supervision and Nurse Teacher" questionnaire in Croatian language and test its validity and reliability in practice. The study was performed at the Faculty of medicine, Josip Juraj Strossmayer University of Osijek, Croatia in April 2014. The translated questionnaire was submitted to 136 nursing students: 20 males and 116 females...
July 2016: Nurse Education in Practice
C Sabbagh, M Chaddad, E El Rassy
Morning report in the emergency medicine departments is an emerging teaching modality in the medicine curriculum. Our institution, Hotel-Dieu de France hospital, a multidisciplinary tertiary care university hospital affiliated to the Saint Joseph University of Medical Sciences, is the only hospital in Middle East to hold morning reports in the emergency department (ED). We evaluate the usefulness of the morning report as a pedagogic tool as it assesses the content, quality of the discussions, professionalism, leadership, participation and duration of the morning report...
July 2015: Internal Medicine Journal
Manuel Castillo, Gustavo Hawes, Silvana Castillo, Luis Romero, Ana María Rojas, Mónica Espinoza, Sandra Oyarzo
This paper reports the reflections of a group of members of the University of Chile Faculty of Medicine, about the changes in teaching methods that medical schools should incorporate. In a complex scenario, not only new and better knowledge should be transmitted to students but also values, principles, critical reasoning and leadership, among others. In the first part, a proposal to understand this educational development in the context of complex universities, incorporating pedagogical skills and reviewing institutional leadership, is carried out...
August 2014: Revista Médica de Chile
Julie K Tilson, Sharon Mickan
BACKGROUND: There is a need for theoretically grounded and evidence-based interventions that enhance the use of research evidence in physical therapist practice. This paper and its companion paper introduce the Physical therapist-driven Education for Actionable Knowledge translation (PEAK) program, an educational program designed to promote physical therapists' integration of research evidence into clinical decision-making. The pedagogical foundations for the PEAK educational program include Albert Bandura's social cognitive theory and Malcolm Knowles's adult learning theory...
2014: BMC Medical Education
Raúl Carrillo-Esper
Intensive care medicine is a newly formed specialty. Intensive care is characterized by a multidisciplinary activity focused on patients whose vital organs are compromised or who are at risk of multiorgan failure. Education in the intensive care unit is a complex activity where the educational and pedagogical process interacts with research, continuous improvement, professionalism, and bioethics. This model provides leadership and excellence in care with high standards of quality, security, solidarity and humanism...
January 2011: Cirugia y Cirujanos
John R Jungck, Samuel S Donovan, Anton E Weisstein, Noppadon Khiripet, Stephen J Everse
Bioinformatics is central to biology education in the 21st century. With the generation of terabytes of data per day, the application of computer-based tools to stored and distributed data is fundamentally changing research and its application to problems in medicine, agriculture, conservation and forensics. In light of this 'information revolution,' undergraduate biology curricula must be redesigned to prepare the next generation of informed citizens as well as those who will pursue careers in the life sciences...
November 2010: Briefings in Bioinformatics
Gregory Luke Larkin, Michael J Mello
Possessed of both instinct and intellect, physician teachers are required to be respectful exemplars of professionalism and interpersonal ethics in all environments, be it the hospital, classroom, or outside the educational setting. Sometimes, even while protecting the sanctity of the teacher-student relationship, they may surreptitiously find themselves in the throes of consensual intimacy, boundary violations, student exploitation, or other negative interpersonal and/or departmental dynamics. One may question how an academic can consistently resolve this tension and summon the temperance, humility, charity, and restraint needed to subdue lust, pride, abuse, and incontinence in the workplace...
May 2010: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Anders Johansson, Anders Odén, Lars-Owe Dahlgren, Björn Sjöström
The military emergency care education of nurses is primarily concerned with the treatment of soldiers with combat-related injuries. Even though great progress has been made in military medicine, there is still the pedagogical question of what emergency care education for military nurses should contain and how it should be taught. The aim of this study was to describe and compare experiences of training emergency care in military exercises among conscript nurses with different levels of education. A descriptive study was performed to describe and compare experiences of training emergency care in military exercises among conscript nurses with different levels of education in nursing...
October 2007: Military Medicine
B Vermeulen, P-N Carron
The study of dynamics in relation to performing in small groups has increased pedagogic knowledge about teamwork. The successful management of patients with life-threatening pathologies depends highly from a succession of teams with a specific mission as: the call centre 144, Paramedics, the ED, the Operating Theatre and the Intensive care. To enable each team to operate successfully, it is essential to coordinate their qualifications and synergism. This can be efficiently attained by simulating real situations and by following protocols dedicated to teamwork...
August 15, 2007: Revue Médicale Suisse
Kenneth R White, Dolores G Clement, Preethy Nayar
An ongoing concern of healthcare educators is how well students are prepared for practice after they are graduated. Curriculum design and pedagogical methods are central components for developing healthcare management and leadership competencies. Various stakeholders have identified competency domains and typologies that outline the requisite skills and expertise to manage and lead healthcare organizations. This study analyzes survey data over a ten-year period from alumni one-year post graduation to compare self-reported assessment of competency development...
2006: Journal of Health Administration Education
Marilyn O R Jossens, Barbara J Ganley
This article describes pedagogical issues in the development of a graduate nursing program in Integrated Health Practices (IHP), reports early experiences in the program, and asserts the importance of a graduate program in the specialty. The experience is described, and unique pedagogical issues encountered are discussed. While noting the contributions made to health and health care by Western medicine and nursing practice, the authors elaborate on the benefits of integrating western health care with less technological, less invasive, and less expensive holistic approaches...
January 2006: Journal of Nursing Education
Molly Cooke, David M Irby, Haile T Debas
The Academy of Medical Educators at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF), was established in 2000 to (1) foster excellence in teaching, (2) support teachers of medicine, and (3) promote curricular innovation. A membership organization, it recognizes five categories of educational activity: direct teaching, curriculum development and assessment of learner performance, advising and mentoring, educational administration and leadership, and educational research. Excellent medical student teaching and outstanding accomplishment in one or more areas of educational activity qualify a teacher for membership...
July 2003: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
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