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The role of morbidity and mortality rounds in medical education: a scoping review
ConclusionsThe MMR is widely utilised as an educational tool to promote medical education, patient safety and quality improvement. Although evidence to guide the design and implementation of the MMR to achieve measurable CME outcomes remains limited, there are components associated with positive improvements to learning and performance outcomes.
Source: Medical Education - March 13, 2017 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Paul Benassi, Lindsey MacGillivray, Ivan Silver, Sanjeev Sockalingam Tags: Medical Education in Review Source Type: research
Chinese physician perceptions regarding industry support of continuing medical education programs: a cross-sectional survey.
Conclusions: Chinese continuing medical education participants preferred industry-sponsored continuing medical education and were strongly in favor of industry offsetting costs, but almost half believed that such education was biased in favor of supporting companies. Concern for bias was higher among Chinese than US physicians. Given participants' concerns, further study examining industry bias in Chinese continuing medical education is recommended.Abbreviations: CME: Continuing medical education; US: USA. PMID: 31747854 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Medical Education Online - November 23, 2019 Category: Universities & Medical Training Tags: Med Educ Online Source Type: research
Accreditation rules safeguard continuing medical education from commercial influence
Meixel et al1 make several misleading and unsupported claims about continuing medical education (CME) in their opinion piece. The Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) exists to set and monitor the standards that, among other goals, ensure that educational programmes offered by organisations that we accredit are independent and free of commercial bias. The authors claim that ‘Continuing medical education (CME) courses are an important part of promotion prior to drug approval and have become a key marketing tool for increasing clinician receptivity to new products’, but provide no suppor...
Source: Journal of Medical Ethics - February 25, 2016 Category: Medical Ethics Authors: McMahon, G. T. Tags: Sexual health, Competing interests (ethics), Postgraduate, Education, medical Current controversy Source Type: research
Feasibility of scenario-based simulation training versus traditional workshops in continuing medical education: a randomized controlled trial.
This study seeks to evaluate the feasibility of incorporating simulation-based training into a CME conference and compare its effectiveness with the traditional workshop in improving knowledge and self-reported confidence. Methods Participants (N=27) were group randomized to either a simulation-based workshop or a traditional case-based workshop. Results Post-training, knowledge assessment score neither did increase significantly in the traditional group (d=0.13; p=0.76) nor did significantly decrease in the simulation group (d= - 0.44; p=0.19). Self-reported comfort in patient assessment parameters increased in both group...
Source: Medical Education Online - February 9, 2017 Category: Universities & Medical Training Tags: Med Educ Online Source Type: research
Impact of continuing medical education for primary healthcare providers in Malaysia on diabetes knowledge, attitudes, skills and clinical practices.
Conclusion: SRCC participants had significant improvements in knowledge, skills and clinical practice that meet the current needs of general physicians and nurses working in primary care in Malaysia. Thus, SRCC is an effective CME approach to improving clinical diabetes care that can be scaled up to the rest of the country and, with some modification, beyond Malaysia. PMID: 31891330 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Medical Education Online - January 2, 2020 Category: Universities & Medical Training Tags: Med Educ Online Source Type: research
The role of continuing medical education programs in promoting iranian nurses, competency toward non-communicable diseases, a qualitative content analysis study
Continuing medical education is essential for nurses to provide quality patient care and upgrade their professional skills and competence. The need for continuing medical education (CME) has become more appare...
Source: BMC Medical Education - October 24, 2022 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Maryam Zarei, Sadaf Mojarrab, Leila Bazrafkan and Nasrin Shokrpour Tags: Research Source Type: research
Multistakeholder perspectives on the strengthening and embedding of mandatory continuing medical education in Georgia: a qualitative study
Conclusion CME is widely recognised as an essential pillar in providing quality medical care. Establishing high-quality CME requires a strategic and holistic approach. In order to ensure the sustainable and effective implementation of the CME process, we need to take into account stakeholders’ interests and expectations, the socioeconomic status and development of the country, and past experiences of all relevant individuals and organisations.
Source: BMJ Open - December 23, 2021 Category: General Medicine Authors: Ruadze, E., Cherkezishvili, E., Roma, E., Walsh, K., Gabunia, T., Gamkrelidze, A. Tags: Open access, Medical education and training Source Type: research
The Haiti Medical Education Project: development and analysis of a competency based continuing medical education course in Haiti through distance learning
Recent calls for reform in healthcare training emphasize using competency-based curricula and information technology-empowered learning. Continuing Medical Education programs are essential in maintaining physi...
Source: BMC Medical Education - October 19, 2016 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Robert Battat, Marc Jhonson, Lorne Wiseblatt, Cruff Renard, Laura Habib, Manouchka Normil, Brian Remillard, Timothy F. Brewer and Galit Sacajiu Source Type: research
Positive association of a women's continuing medical education conference on career advancement and promotion
This study examined if a woman-centered Continuing Medical Education (CME) conference is associated with differences in productivity metrics toward career advancement. The authors conducted a cross-sectional survey study of women physicians attending a national woman-centered CME conference for professional growth, wellness and networking in September 2019. The survey measured promotion metrics achieved in the year prior to the conference and compared them with previous attendees. Of 425 women attendees of the conference, 389 (91.5%) respondents completed the survey. Respondents were divided into two groups for analysis: f...
Source: Medical Education Online - September 17, 2021 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Shivani Mukkamala Priscila Rodrigues Armijo Laura Flores Sasha K Shillcutt Source Type: research
Continuing medical education revisited: theoretical assumptions and practical implications: a qualitative study
Conclusions: What emerged as a pivotal parameter in designing educational interventions is to focus on small group educational events which could provide a supportive friendly context, enhance motivation through learner-centered approaches and allow interaction, experimentation and critical reflection. It should be outlined however that further research is required as the present study is limited in scope, having dealt with a limited sample.
Source: BMC Medical Education - December 31, 2014 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Alexander DionyssopoulosThanasis KaralisEugenia Panitsides Source Type: research
Family physicians enhance end-of-life care: evaluation of a new continuing medical education learning module in British Columbia
Conclusions: The EOL learning module offered by the PSP to family physicians in BC is a successful and impactful CME accredited training module for enhancing end-of-life care in primary care settings.
Source: BMC Medical Education - July 24, 2015 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Helena KadlecMarcus HollanderCatherine ClellandLiza KallstromMarcus Hollander Source Type: research
Applicability of the theory of planned behavior in explaining the general practitioners eLearning use in continuing medical education
General practitioners (GP) update their knowledge and skills by participating in continuing medical education (CME) programs either in a traditional or an e-Learning format. GPs ’ beliefs about electronic forma...
Source: BMC Medical Education - August 22, 2016 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Arash Hadadgar, Tahereh Changiz, Italo Masiello, Zahra Dehghani, Nahidossadat Mirshahzadeh and Nabil Zary Source Type: research
A Mixed Learning Technology Approach for Continuing Medical Education.
DISCUSSION: The users of the Web-based learning system were satisfied with its features, ease of use, and the ability to access online CME instructional material. Learners who accessed the system reported a higher level of computer skill and comfort than those who did not, and the majority of these users accessed the system at times other than the live audio teleconference sessions. The greatest use of the system appeared to be for self-directed learning. The success of a mixed learning technology approach is dependent on Internet connectivity and computer access; learners and faculty having time to access and use the Web;...
Source: Medical Education Online - March 4, 2017 Category: Universities & Medical Training Tags: Med Educ Online Source Type: research
The relationship between learner engagement and teaching effectiveness: a novel assessment of student engagement in continuing medical education
Continuing medical education (CME) often uses passive educational models including lectures. However, numerous studies have questioned the effectiveness of these less engaging educational strategies. Studies o...
Source: BMC Medical Education - November 4, 2020 Category: Universities & Medical Training Authors: Christopher R. Stephenson, Sara L. Bonnes, Adam P. Sawatsky, Lukas W. Richards, Cathy D. Schleck, Jayawant N. Mandrekar, Thomas J. Beckman and Christopher M. Wittich Tags: Research article Source Type: research