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Simulation-Based Training in Healthcare and Beyond

  • Livre Relié
  • 200 Nombre de pages
Michael A. Rosen is a doctoral candidate in the Applied Experimental and Human Factors Psychology program at the University of Cen... Lire la suite
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Description

Auteur
Michael A. Rosen is a doctoral candidate in the Applied Experimental and Human Factors Psychology program at the University of Central Florida and has been a senior graduate research associate at the Institute for Simulation and Training since the fall of 2004 where he won the student researcher of the year in 2006. He is currently a consultant to the Department of Defense Healthcare Team Coordination Training Program where he works on developing simulation-based training tools for teams as well as performance measurement and evaluation techniques. His research interests include individual and team decision-making and problem solving, human-computer interaction, performance measurement, and simulation-based training in high-stress high-stakes domains such as healthcare and the military. He is the 2009 co-recipient of the M. Scott Myers Aware for Applied Research in the Workplace from the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology awarded for the development of team decision making training for Explosive Ordinance Disposal teams. Eduardo Salas, Ph.D., is Trustee Chair and Professor of Psychology at the University of Central Florida where he also holds an appointment as Program Director for the Human Systems Integration Research Department at the Institute for Simulation and Training. Previously, he was the Director of UCF's Applied Experimental & Human Factors Ph.D. Program. Before joining IST, he was a senior research psychologist and Head of the Training Technology Development Branch of NAWC-TSD for 15 years. During this period, Dr. Salas served as a principal investigator for numerous R&D programs, including TADMUS, that focused on teamwork, team training, decision-making under stress and performance assessment. Dr. Salas has co-authored over 300 journal articles & book chapters and has co-edited 19 books. His expertise includes assisting organizations in how to foster teamwork, design and implement team training strategies, facilitate training effectiveness, manage decision making under stress, and develop performance measurement tools. Dr. Salas is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association, the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society, and a recipient of the Meritorious Civil Service Award from the Department of the Navy. Scott Tannenbaum, Ph.D., is President of the Group for Organizational Effectiveness (gOE), an Albany, NY-based consulting and research firm he co-founded in 1987. Under his leadership, gOE has provided advice, tools, and training at over 300 organizations. Formerly an award-winning professor, Dr. Tannenbaum has over 50 publications and has reviewed for 20 professional journals. Peter J. Pronovost, M.D., Ph.D. is a practicing anesthesiologist and critical care physician, teacher, researcher, and international patient safety leader. He is a Professor in the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine (Departments of Anesthesiology and Critical Care Medicine, and Surgery); in the Bloomberg School of Public Health (Department of Health Policy and Management) and in the School of Nursing. Dr. Provonost is also Medical Director for the Center for Innovation in Quality Patient Care, which supports quality and safety efforts at the Johns Hopkins Hospitals. Dr. Pronovost and his research team are dedicated to improving healthcare through methods that are scientifically rigorous, but feasible at the bedside. The author of more than 270 articles and chapters in the fields of patient safety, ICU care, quality health care, evidence-based medicine, and the measurement and evaluation of safety efforts, Dr. Pronovost is also a frequent speaker on the topics of quality and safety leadership and implementation of large scale change. He also serves in an advisory capacity to the World Health Organizations' World Alliance for Patient Safety, and is leading WHO efforts to improve patient safety measurement, evaluation, and leadership capacity globally. Shad Deering, M.D., is a board certi

Résumé
It should come as no surprise that people learn from experience. In one form or another, it is the primary means by which most of us have come to master the fundamentals of our profession. This is why simulation is such a valuable tool for learning. It allows people to have experiences they couldn't otherwise get in a predictable or systematic way. However, experience alone is not enough to ensure high levels of performance, patient safety, and quality of care. In addition to the experience itself, learners must receive feedback in order to learn. This includes the feedback that they receive during the simulation as well as the feedback they receive based on a careful reflection of events with instructors and their peers after the simulation scenario has ended. These after-action reviews or debriefs have been described as the heart and soul of learning from practice in simulations (Rall, Manser, & Howard, 2000). Empirical studies support this notion and have shown that debriefs are the primary means by which people learn from their experiences in simulations and transfer what they learn to the real world (Savoldelli, Naik, Park, Joo, Chow, & Hamstra, 2006; Issenberg, McGaghie, Petrusa, Gordon, & Scalese, 2005). So, in order for team training to result in better clinical outcomes, team members must engage in a quality debrief to make sense of the experience and translate that into better performance in the future. But what does a good debrief look like? How is it run, and by whom? What can trainers do to ensure that every debrief is as good as it can be-that team members come away from the experience learning the right lessons? While the science of training and simulation community of practice have developed answers to these questions, they remain generally inaccessible for practitioners. This book addresses that need. Written for practitioners charged with implementing simulation-based training (SBT) for teams in healthcare, it provides a practical tool set for conducting debriefs.

Détails sur le produit

Titre: Simulation-Based Training in Healthcare and Beyond
Sous-titre: A Practical Guide to Team Debriefs
Auteur:
Code EAN: 9781409407799
ISBN: 978-1-4094-0779-9
Format: Livre Relié
Editeur: Taylor and Francis
Genre: Médecine
nombre de pages: 200
Poids: g
Taille: H234mm x B156mm
Année: 2018