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Internal medicine Resident

Zubair Khan, Umar Darr, Muhammad Ali Khan, Mohamad Nawras, Basmah Khalil, Yousef Abdel-Aziz, Yaseen Alastal, William Barnett, Thomas Sodeman, Ali Nawras
BACKGROUND: Colorectal cancer (CRC) is the third most common type of cancer and the second leading cause of cancer death in the United States. About one in three adults in the United States is not getting the CRC screening as recommended. Internal medicine residents are deficient in CRC screening knowledge. OBJECTIVE: The objective of our study was to assess the improvement in internal medicine residents' CRC screening knowledge via a pilot approach using a smartphone app...
March 13, 2018: JMIR Medical Education
Michael A Skinnider, David D W Twa, Jordan W Squair, Norman D Rosenblum, Christine D Lukac
CONTEXT: MD/PhD programmes provide structured paths for physician-scientist training. However, considerable proportions of graduates of these programmes do not pursue careers in research consistent with their training. OBJECTIVES: We sought to identify factors associated with sustained involvement in research after completion of all postgraduate training. METHODS: Anonymised data from a national survey of Canadian MD/PhD programme graduates who had completed all physician-scientist training (n = 70) were analysed...
March 13, 2018: Medical Education
Subha Ramani, Karen D Könings, Karen V Mann, Emily E Pisarski, Cees P M van der Vleuten
PURPOSE: To explore resident and faculty perspectives on what constitutes feedback culture, their perceptions of how institutional feedback culture (including politeness concepts) might influence the quality and impact of feedback, feedback seeking, receptivity, and readiness to engage in bidirectional feedback. METHOD: Using a constructivist grounded theory approach, five focus group discussions with internal medicine residents, three focus group discussions with general medicine faculty, and eight individual interviews with subspecialist faculty were conducted at Brigham and Women's Hospital between April and December 2016...
March 6, 2018: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
Lello Tesema, Jeffrey Marshall, Rachel Hathaway, Christina Pham, Camille Clarke, Genevieve Bergeron, James Yeh, Michael Soliman, Danny McCormick
BACKGROUND: The prevalence of opioid use disorder (OUD) has increased sharply. Office-based opioid treatment with buprenorphine (OBOT) is effective but often underutilized because of physicians' lack of experience prescribing this therapy. Little is known about US residency training programs provision of OBOT and addiction medicine training. METHODS: We conducted a survey of residency program directors (RPD) at all U.S. residency programs in internal medicine, family medicine and psychiatry to assess the frequency with which their residents provide care for OUD, presence and features of curricula in OBOT and addiction medicine, RPD's beliefs about OBOT and potential barriers to providing OBOT training...
March 7, 2018: Substance Abuse
Mazin Khalid, Sumit Dahal, Vijay Gayam, Amrendra Mandal, Muhammad R Hossain, Osama Mukhtar, Mowyad Khalid, Pavani Garlapati, Mohammed Mansour
Background: Despite recent advances in chronic hepatitis C (CHC) treatment, only a small proportion of patients are connected with care and receive treatment. Internal medicine (IM) residents spend nearly one-third of their training in primary care settings and play a crucial role in diagnosing and counseling patients as well as linking patients with care and following up. Methods: IM residents in a community hospital completed an anonymous questionnaire regarding their knowledge, attitude, and practice associated with CHC treatment and its challenges...
February 2018: Gastroenterology Research
Gunjan Garg, Julie Wright Nunes
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 2018: Southern Medical Journal
Chadi Y Saad, Joshua Fogel, Sofia Rubinstein
OBJECTIVES: Errors in drug dosing lead to poor patient outcomes and are common in patients with chronic kidney disease (CKD). Because the majority of patients with CKD are being treated by physicians specializing in internal medicine, we studied the awareness and knowledge that internal medicine resident trainees (IMRTs) have regarding the correct dosage of commonly used analgesic and neuropsychotropic medications for patients with CKD. METHODS: We surveyed 353 IMRTs about their awareness of whether a medication needs dose adjustment in patients with CKD and knowledge for medication adjustment by level of glomerular filtration rate...
March 2018: Southern Medical Journal
Stephen J Kaplan, Heather M Seabott, Erika B Cunningham, James D Helman, Alvin Calderon, Richard C Thirlby, Kimberly D Schenarts
OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this study is to develop and generate validity evidence for an instrument to measure social capital in residents. DESIGN: Mixed-methods, phased approach utilizing a modified Delphi technique, focus groups, and cognitive interviews. SETTING: Four residency training institutions in Washington state between February 2016 and March 2017. PARTICIPANTS: General surgery, anesthesia, and internal medicine residents ranging from PGY-1 to PGY-6...
February 27, 2018: Journal of Surgical Education
Tara J Schapmire, Barbara A Head, Whitney A Nash, Pamela A Yankeelov, Christian D Furman, R Brent Wright, Rangaraj Gopalraj, Barbara Gordon, Karen P Black, Carol Jones, Madri Hall-Faul, Anna C Faul
A fragmented workforce consisting of multiple disciplines with varying levels of training and limited ability to work as a team often provides care to older adults. Interprofessional education (IPE) is essential for preparing practitioners for the effective teamwork required for community-based, holistic, person-centered care of the older adults. Despite numerous programs and offerings to advance education and interdisciplinary patient care, there is an unmet need for geriatric IPE, especially as it relates to community-dwelling older adults and caregivers in medically underserved areas...
2018: Advances in Medical Education and Practice
Jennifer A Whitaker, Caroline M Poland, Thomas J Beckman, John B Bundrick, Rajeev Chaudhry, Diane E Grill, Andrew J Halvorsen, Jill M Huber, Mary J Kasten, Karen F Mauck, Ramila A Mehta, Timothy Olson, Kris G Thomas, Matthew R Thomas, Abinash Virk, Majken T Wingo, Gregory A Poland
PURPOSE: The aims of this study are to evaluate the impact of a novel immunization curriculum based on the Preferred Cognitive Styles and Decision Making Model (PCSDM) on internal medicine (IM) resident continuity clinic patient panel immunization rates, as well as resident immunization knowledge, attitudes, and practices (KAP). METHODS: A cluster-randomized controlled trial was performed among 143 IM residents at Mayo Clinic to evaluate the PCSDM curriculum plus fact-based immunization curriculum (intervention) compared to fact-based immunization curriculum alone (control) on the outcomes of resident continuity clinic patient panel immunization rates for influenza, pneumococcal, tetanus, pertussis, and zoster vaccines...
February 26, 2018: Vaccine
Gregory B Tallman, Rowena A Vilches-Tran, Miriam R Elman, David T Bearden, Jerusha E Taylor, Paul N Gorman, Jessina C McGregor
OBJECTIVE To assess general medical residents' familiarity with antibiograms using a self-administered survey DESIGN Cross-sectional, single-center survey PARTICIPANTS Residents in internal medicine, family medicine, and pediatrics at an academic medical center METHODS Participants were administered an anonymous survey at our institution during regularly scheduled educational conferences between January and May 2012. Questions collected data regarding demographics, professional training; further open-ended questions assessed knowledge and use of antibiograms regarding possible pathogens, antibiotic regimens, and prescribing resources for 2 clinical vignettes; a series of directed, closed-ended questions followed...
March 1, 2018: Infection Control and Hospital Epidemiology
Mary Norine Walsh
Cardiology remains a specialty that is dominated by men. Even though half of all medical students and over 40% of internal medicine residents are women, the number of women in the field of cardiology remains low. The reasons for the persistent lack of increase in cardiology trainees are not well understood and are likely multifactorial. Despite this under-representation, women cardiologists are increasingly visible in leadership roles, including those in research science, health systems administration, professional societies, and clinical practice...
February 27, 2018: Clinical Cardiology
Varun Agrawal, Kenar D Jhaveri, Hitesh H Shah
Interest in nephrology careers continues to remain low in the USA. Educational innovations that enhance interest in nephrology among medical trainees are being actively studied. While internal medicine (IM) residency programs commonly offer the inpatient nephrology elective to the resident, outpatient nephrology experience is lacking. Understanding the provision of care in outpatient and home dialysis and management of patients with glomerular diseases, chronic kidney disease and kidney transplantation are vital components of an outpatient nephrology rotation...
August 2017: Clinical Kidney Journal
Yu Dai, Amanda Li Cheng Tan, Huan Chen, Pei Shi Ong, Xiaoqiang Xiang, Jinzhu Wu, Hai-Shu Lin
Desoxyrhapontigenin (DRG, 4-methoxyresveratrol or trans-3,5-dihydroxy-4'-methoxystilbene) is a naturally occurring resveratrol (RES) derivative with a variety of biological activities. To facilitate its further medicinal exploration, a reliable LC-MS/MS method was developed and validated for the quantification of DRG in rat plasma using heavy isotope labelled RES as an internal standard. The ESI was operated in its negative ion mode while DRG and RES were determined by multiple reaction monitoring (MRM) using precursor-to-product ion transitions of m/z 241...
February 13, 2018: Journal of Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Analysis
Lauren N Ko, Daniela Kroshinsky
BACKGROUND: Although considered an outpatient specialty, dermatology plays an important role in inpatient medicine. We characterized the activity and structure of dermatology consultation services in select U.S. hospitals. METHODS: In this cross sectional study, a 31-question survey was distributed in person to 32 board-certified dermatologists at the 2017 Society of Dermatology Hospitalists meeting. RESULTS: Thirty participants completed the survey (yield 93...
February 22, 2018: International Journal of Dermatology
Justin K Lui, Nancy Lee, Adam S Hodes, Daniel G Kaufman, Elizabeth Murphy, Richard M Forster
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
Benjamin T Galen, Rosemarie L Conigliaro
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
February 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
Gerald Schynoll, Elizabeth Irish, Joseph Wayne, Raymond Smith
Background : Team-based learning (TBL) is an active learning strategy with descriptions of its use in resident education limited to pilot studies. Objective : We developed a comprehensive medical knowledge TBL curriculum for an internal medicine residency, and assessed feasibility. Methods : We developed a 135-topic TBL curriculum to replace a noon conference lecture series, and implemented it over a 3-year period (2013-2016). In this article we describe the planning, curricular design, faculty recruitment and development, and lesson structure...
February 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
Sarah Sofka, Carl Grey, Nathan Lerfald, Laura Davisson, Janie Howsare
Background : Physician utilization of well-being resources remains low despite efforts to promote use of these resources. Objective : We implemented a well-being assessment for internal medicine residents to improve access and use of mental health services. Methods : We scheduled all postgraduate year 1 (PGY-1) and PGY-2 residents at West Virginia University for the assessment at our faculty and staff assistance program (FSAP). While the assessment was intended to be universal (all residents), we allowed residents to "opt out...
February 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
Nauzley C Abedini, Shobha W Stack, Jessie L Goodman, Kenneth P Steinberg
Background : Burnout rates for internal medicine residents are among the highest of all specialties, yet little is known about how residents recover from burnout. Objective : We identified factors promoting recovery from burnout and factors that assist with the subsequent avoidance of burnout among internal medicine residents. Methods : A purposive sample of postgraduate year 2 (PGY-2), PGY-3, and recent graduates who experienced and recovered from burnout during residency participated in semistructured, 60-minute interviews from June to August 2016...
February 2018: Journal of Graduate Medical Education
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