This series will focus on topics of interest for faculty who teach health professions students, residents, fellows, and faculty throughout Carilion Clinic, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine and Research Institute, and Jefferson College of Health Sciences. High-caliber presenters from across the country will share their knowledge and expertise to assist in the continued development of our skills as educators.
Bonus: These sessions count toward your annual requirement for faculty development related to teaching! For instructions on how to log video-recorded sessions into Digital Measures click here.
Video Index (Click on title to jump to your preferred video)
Excellent Clinical Teaching in a Busy Practice: Make the Most of Your Limited Time by Lisa E. Leggio, MD, FAAP, Professor of Pediatrics Director, Pediatric Student Education, Medical College of Georgia at Augusta University
- Ask focused questions to assess learner knowledge
- Teach using techniques such as One-Minute Preceptor and SNAPPS
- Assimilate learners into a busy clinical setting
- Give specific formative feedback
PowerPoint: Clinical Teaching in a Busy Practice
Resident Confessions: The Value of Sharing Vulnerabilities by Jeffrey Berger, MD, MBA, Associate Professor of Anesthesiology and Critical Care Medicine Interim Associate Dean for Graduate Medical Education George Washington School of Medicine and Health Sciences
1. Identify a personal story involving patient morbidity or mortality.
2. Contrast focus-group incident reporting to on-line, institutional systems
3. Create Confessions sessions within Carilion Clinic residency programs.
Gallows Humor in Medicine and Medical Education by Katie Watson, JD, Assistant Professor Medical Humanities & Bioethics Program, Feinberg School of Medicine, Northwestern University
By the end of this session, participants will be able to:
1. Identify some of the functions of gallows humor in medicine using medical humanities approaches.
2. Analyze jokes as expressions of power or powerlessness.
3. Evaluate gallows humor in an ethics framework to determine when it is conducive to patient care and/or trainee learning, and when it is not.
4. Distinguish gallows humor from bullying and ridicule.
PowerPoint: Gallows Humor in Medicine
Millennials Rising: Learner Centeredness Across Generations by Joshua Jauregui, MD, University of Washington
1. Use several common pitfalls in understanding generational differences to self-reflect on your own perceptions about different generations.
2. Contrast several generational values that may be different between health professions education educators and learners.
3. Explain how 4 different sociocultural phenomena may contribute to generational differences in our learners.
4. Apply a new framework for understanding generational differences to your own educational practices.
5. Develop 1 or 2 new education strategies that are informed by 5 different constructs that the millennial generation tends to value.