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"Faculty development"

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28335820/exploring-the-tensions-of-being-and-becoming-a-medical-educator
#1
Ahsan Sethi, Rola Ajjawi, Sean McAleer, Susie Schofield
BACKGROUND: Previous studies have identified tensions medical faculty encounter in their roles but not specifically those with a qualification in medical education. It is likely that those with postgraduate qualifications may face additional tensions (i.e., internal or external conflicts or concerns) from differentiation by others, greater responsibilities and translational work against the status quo. This study explores the complex and multi-faceted tensions of educators with qualifications in medical education at various stages in their career...
March 23, 2017: BMC Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331382/faculty-development-for-the-evaluation-system-a-dual-agenda
#2
EDITORIAL
Kellee L Oller, Cuc T Mai, Robert J Ledford, Kevin E O'Brien
Faculty development for the evaluation process serves two distinct goals. The first goal is to improve the quality of the evaluations submitted by the faculty. Providing an accurate assessment of a learner's capabilities is a skill and, similar to other skills, can be developed with training. Frame-of-reference training serves to calibrate the faculty's standard of performance and build a uniform language of the evaluation. Second, areas for faculty professional growth can be identified from data generated from learners' evaluations of the faculty using narrative comments, item-level comparison reports, and comparative rank list information...
2017: Advances in Medical Education and Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28319492/simulation-faculty-development-a-tiered-approach
#3
Dawn Taylor Peterson, Penni I Watts, Chad A Epps, Marjorie Lee White
Simulation faculty development has become a high priority for the past couple of years because simulation programs have rapidly expanded in health systems and universities worldwide. A formalized, structured model for developing quality facilitators of simulation is helpful to support and sustain this continued growth in the field of simulation. In this article, we present a tiered faculty development plan that has been implemented at a university in the United States and includes the essentials of faculty development...
March 18, 2017: Simulation in Healthcare: Journal of the Society for Simulation in Healthcare
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28315114/what-should-we-teach-the-teachers-identifying-the-learning-priorities-of-clinical-supervisors
#4
Margaret Bearman, Joanna Tai, Fiona Kent, Vicki Edouard, Debra Nestel, Elizabeth Molloy
Clinicians who teach are essential for the health workforce but require faculty development to improve their educational skills. Curricula for faculty development programs are often based on expert frameworks without consideration of the learning priorities as defined by clinical supervisors themselves. We sought to inform these curricula by highlighting clinical supervisors own requirements through answering the research question: what do clinical supervisors identify as relative strengths and areas for improvement in their teaching practice? This mixed methods study employed a modified version of the Maastricht Clinical Teaching Questionnaire (mMCTQ) which included free-text reflections...
March 17, 2017: Advances in Health Sciences Education: Theory and Practice
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28314498/exploring-social-justice-in-mixed-divided-cities-from-local-to-global-learning
#5
Corey Shdaimah, Jane Lipscomb, Roni Strier, Dassi Postan-Aizik, Susan Leviton, Jody Olsen
BACKGROUND: University of Haifa and the University of Maryland, Baltimore faculty developed a parallel binational, interprofessional American-Israeli course which explores social justice in the context of increasing urban, local, and global inequities. OBJECTIVES: This article describes the course's innovative approach to critically examine how social justice is framed in mixed/divided cities from different professional perspectives (social work, health, law). Participatory methods such as photo-voice, experiential learning, and theatre of the oppressed provide students with a shared language and multiple media to express and problematize their own and others' understanding of social (in)justice and to imagine social change...
November 2016: Annals of Global Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28306577/peer-assisted-analysis-of-resident-feedback-improves-clinical-teaching-a-case-report
#6
Christine L Mai, Keith Baker
Anesthesiologists play an important role in educating future clinicians. Yet few residency programs incorporate teaching skills into faculty development. Consequently, many anesthesiologists have limited training to supervise and educate residents. In turn, these attendings may receive negative feedback and poor evaluations from residents without a means to effectively improve. Peer-assisted teaching between faculty members may serve as a strategy to improve teaching skills. We report a case of peer-assisted analysis of resident feedback to identify specific areas of concern that were targeted for improvement...
March 16, 2017: A & A Case Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28289125/being-strategic-about-faculty-development
#7
Mary Theobald
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 2017: Annals of Family Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28287827/intensive-care-unit-educators-a-multicenter-evaluation-of-behaviors-residents-value-in-attendings
#8
Lekshmi Santhosh, Snigdha Jain, Anna Brady, Michelle Sharp, W Graham Carlos
RATIONALE: It is important for attendings to know which behaviors influence learner perceptions. To date, two studies focusing on general medicine attendings have been published addressing internal medicine residents' perceptions of attendings; there are no data on intensive care unit (ICU) attendings. OBJECTIVES: We sought to expand the evidence regarding this topic through a multicenter study at four geographically diverse academic medical centers. Our study focused on identifying the teaching behaviors of ICU physicians that learners observe in attendings they value as effective educators...
March 13, 2017: Annals of the American Thoracic Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28284014/interprofessional-education-in-the-internal-medicine-clerkship-post-lcme-standard-issuance-results-of-a-national-survey
#9
Irene Alexandraki, Caridad A Hernandez, Dario M Torre, Katherine C Chretien
BACKGROUND: Several decades of work have detailed the value and goals of interprofessional education (IPE) within the health professions, defining IPE competencies and best practices. In 2013, the Liaison Committee for Medical Education (LCME) elevated IPE to a U.S. medical school accreditation standard. OBJECTIVE: To examine the status of IPE within internal medicine (IM) clerkships including perspectives, curricular content, barriers, and assessment a year after the LCME standard issuance...
March 10, 2017: Journal of General Internal Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28274983/an-innovative-residency-based-interprofessional-faculty-development-program
#10
Jennie B Jarrett, Tomoko Sairenji, Patricia M Klatt, Stephen A Wilson
PURPOSE: The impact of an interprofessional faculty development fellowship (FDF) on pharmacy graduates' careers is described. SUMMARY: The FDF instructional approach is a longitudinal acquisition and application of knowledge, skills, and attitudes fostered by clinical care delivery, teaching experiences, structured reflection, the giving and receiving of feedback, research and scholarly projects, and leadership development and exercises. Interprofessional FDF fellows teach, learn, and provide care together in both inpatient and outpatient clinical settings as a part of the evidence-based medicine curriculum, providing educational sessions for medical students, pharmacy students, medical residents, attending family medicine physicians, and clinical pharmacy faculty throughout the year...
March 15, 2017: American Journal of Health-system Pharmacy: AJHP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28250031/faculty-development-for-metro-new-york-city-postdoctoral-dental-program-directors-delphi-assessment-and-program-response
#11
Marcie S Rubin, Mari Millery, Burton L Edelstein
Faculty development for dental academicians is essential to cultivate a continuous faculty workforce, retain existing faculty members, enhance their teaching skill sets, and remain responsive to changing program requirements and curricular reforms. To maximize the utility of dental faculty development, it is important to systematically assess and address faculty members' perceived training needs. The aims of this study were to determine priority topics among one group of postdoctoral program directors and to translate those topics into faculty development programs as part of Columbia University's Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA)-sponsored faculty training program for primary care educators...
March 2017: Journal of Dental Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28245868/institutional-factors-affecting-participation-in-national-faculty-development-programs-a-nation-wide-investigation-of-medical-schools
#12
Do-Hwan Kim, Jinyoung Hwang, Seunghee Lee, Jwa-Seop Shin
BACKGROUND: Medical schools have used faculty development programs as an essential means to improve the instruction of faculty members. Thus far, however, participating in such programs has been largely voluntary for individuals even though a certain degree of participation is required to achieve practical effectiveness. In addition, the learning behaviors of faculty members are known to be influenced by organizational contexts such as a hidden curriculum. Therefore, this study explored the organizational characteristics of medical schools affecting attendance at faculty development programs...
February 28, 2017: BMC Medical Education
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28225461/faculty-development-for-medical-school-community-based-faculty-a-council-of-academic-family-medicine-educational-research-alliance-study-exploring-institutional-requirements-and-challenges
#13
Joanna Drowos, Suzanne Baker, Suzanne Leonard Harrison, Suzanne Minor, Alexander W Chessman, Dennis Baker
PURPOSE: Community-based faculty play a large role in training medical students nationwide and require faculty development. The authors hypothesized that positive relationships exist between clerkships paying preceptors and requiring faculty development, and between protected clerkship directors' time and delivering face-to-face preceptor training, as well as with the number or length of community-based preceptor visits. Through under standing the quantity, delivery methods, barriers, and institutional support for faculty development provided to community-based preceptors teaching in family medicine clerkships, best practices can be developed...
February 21, 2017: Academic Medicine: Journal of the Association of American Medical Colleges
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28225194/observing-bedside-rounds-for-faculty-development
#14
Somnath Mookherjee, Daniel Cabrera, Christy M McKinney, Elizabeth Kaplan, Lynne Robins
BACKGROUND: Bedside rounds are an ideal opportunity for clinical teaching. We previously offered faculty development on balancing learner autonomy, patient care and teaching. We noticed that participants often asked whether attending physicians and learners shared the same perceptions of the key elements (patient-centredness, efficiency and educational value) of bedside rounds. Understanding these perceptions and identifying areas of discordance would inform faculty development for optimal bedside rounds...
February 22, 2017: Clinical Teacher
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28210368/academic-primer-series-five-key-papers-about-team-collaboration-relevant-to-emergency-medicine
#15
Michael Gottlieb, Catherine Grossman, Emily Rose, William Sanderson, Felix Ankel, Anand Swaminathan, Teresa M Chan
INTRODUCTION: Team collaboration is an essential for success both within academics and the clinical environment. Often, team collaboration is not explicitly taught during medical school or even residency, and must be learned during one's early career. In this article, we aim to summarize five key papers about team collaboration for early career clinician educators. METHODS: We conducted a consensus-building process among the writing team to generate a list of key papers that describe the importance or significance of team collaboration, seeking input from social media sources...
February 2017: Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28210367/academic-primer-series-eight-key-papers-about-education-theory
#16
Michael Gottlieb, Megan Boysen-Osborn, Teresa M Chan, Sara M Krzyzaniak, Nicolas Pineda, Jordan Spector, Jonathan Sherbino
INTRODUCTION: Many teachers adopt instructional methods based on assumptions of best practices without attention to or knowledge of supporting education theory. Familiarity with a variety of theories informs education that is efficient, strategic, and evidence-based. As part of the Academic Life in Emergency Medicine Faculty Incubator Program, a list of key education theories for junior faculty was developed. METHODS: A list of key papers on theories relevant to medical education was generated using an expert panel, a virtual community of practice synthetic discussion, and a social media call for resources...
February 2017: Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28208883/fostering-educational-research-among-medical-teachers-evaluation-of-a-faculty-development-program-in-india
#17
Tripti K Srivastava, Lalitbhushan S Waghmare, Alka Rawekar, Ved Prakash Mishra
INTRODUCTION: Medical education can be enormously benefitted from research. Since clinicians/medical teachers are directly involved in teaching learning processes, they should participate in Educational Research (ER) practices to generate evidence and insights about teaching learning. Faculty Development Program (FDP) has a positive influence amongst health professionals and therefore can prove to be of consequence in instilling a strong educational research culture. AIM: Present study was undertaken to evaluate the efficacy of a Faculty Development Fellowship Program in Medical Education to foster educational research culture amongst medical teachers...
December 2016: Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research: JCDR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28184380/implementation-of-interprofessional-education-ipe-in-16-u-s-medical-schools-common-practices-barriers-and-facilitators
#18
Courtney West, Lori Graham, Ryan T Palmer, Marissa Fuqua Miller, Erin K Thayer, Margaret L Stuber, Linda Awdishu, Rachel A Umoren, Maria A Wamsley, Elizabeth A Nelson, Pablo A Joo, James W Tysinger, Paul George, Patricia A Carney
BACKGROUND: Enhanced patient outcomes and accreditation criteria have led schools to integrate interprofessional education (IPE). While several studies describe IPE curricula at individual institutions, few examine practices across multiple institutions. PURPOSE: To examine the IPE integration at different institutions and determine gaps where there is potential for improvement. METHOD: In this mixed methods study, we obtained survey results from 16 U...
September 2016: J Interprof Educ Pract
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28181852/implementing-interprofessional-education-and-practice-lessons-from-a-resource-constrained-university
#19
J M Frantz, A J Rhoda
Interprofessional education is seen as a vehicle to facilitate collaborative practice and, therefore, address the complex health needs of populations. A number of concerns have, however, been raised with the implementation of interprofessional education. The three core concerns raised in the literature and addressed in the article include the lack of an explicit framework, challenges operationalising interprofessional education and practice, and the lack of critical mass in terms of human resources to drive activities related to interprofessional education and practice...
March 2017: Journal of Interprofessional Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28176916/is-there-a-way-for-clinical-teachers-to-assist-struggling-learners-a-synthetic-review-of-the-literature
#20
REVIEW
Elisabeth Boileau, Christina St-Onge, Marie-Claude Aud├ętat
Struggling medical trainees pose a challenge to clinical teachers, since these learners warrant closer supervision that is time-consuming and competes with time spent on patient care. Clinical teachers' perception that they are ill equipped to address learners' difficulties efficiently may lead to delays or even lack of remediation for these learners. Because of the paucity of evidence to guide best practices in remediation, the best approach to guide clinical teachers in the field remains to be established...
2017: Advances in Medical Education and Practice
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