Jon presents a paper that looks beyond traditional feedback and provides a new model. Read on, and check out the podcast here (or on iTunes!) KeyLIME Session 105 – Article under review: Listen to the podcast View/download the abstract […]
Jason presents a paper hot off the press! This pre-publication from Medical Education discusses relationships between medical microculture and the willingness of residents to report adverse events. Read on, and check out the podcast here (or on […]
(These are the show notes for the Grand Rounds I presented at Lurie Children Hospital of Chicago and Northwestern University. We discussed diagnostic error previously on the ICE blog here and here. –Jonathan (@sherbino) BACKGROUND… OR […]
By Lynfa Stroud (@LynfaStroud)
“He who studies medicine without books sails an uncharted sea, but he who studies medicine without patients does not go to sea at all.” – William Osler
Lately I’ve been thinking about some terms that we frequently use in medical education: service and education. In these discussions, “education” usually refers to teaching in a formal setting (such as classroom during an academic half-day) or informal setting (e.g. at the bedside), whereas “service” usually refers to “clinical service”, or the process of caring of patients and all that this entails (paperwork, phone calls, dictating notes, chasing down tests, etc, etc). These terms come up often during individual meetings with residents, committee meetings, and accreditation reviews. Large amounts of time and talk are taken up with ensuring that rotations and programs have an appropriate “education to service” ratio. My perception is that over time these have evolved to the point that they have become somewhat of a false dichotomy, with the implication that “education” is good, and that “service” is bad.
This puzzles me.
By: Brian M. Wong (@Brian_M_Wong) They have been explicitly integrated into the revised CanMEDS 2015 Physician Competency Framework Medical educators are looking for practical solutions to ensure these distinct concepts are adequately and effectively integrated […]