136 results found
Coates L, Woodward P, Granados A, et al., Educational Technology and Innovations to Training and Patient Care Using Simulation, HENWL Primary Care Educator Conference
Paice E, Weldon S-M, Ralhan S, et al., Patient produced simulation for education and training, International Forum on Quality and Safety in Healthcare
Ralhan S, Weldon S, Kneebone R, et al., Sequential Simulation Workshops: An Innovative Approach to Working Together (engaging front-line staff, patients and publics) to Develop New Integrated Models of Care, Trainees in the Association for the Study of Medical Education
Weldon S, Bello F, Kneebone R, Sequential Simulation (SqS) Concept & Applications., UK Simulation in Nursing Education Conference
Weldon S, Coates L, Granados A, et al., Collaborative Clinical Education, Health Education North West London - Simulation: Is a New Approach Needed?
Weldon S, Woodward P, Granados A, et al., Future of Technology: The latest in simulation technology, RCGP - City Health Safeguarding the Future
Weldon S-M, Coates L, Kneebone R, et al., Hounslow Whole System Integrated Model of Care Sequential Simulation (SqS) Workshops, Health Education North West London - Simulation: Is a New Approach Needed? Conference
coates L, Malik N, Granados A, et al., COLLABORATIVE CLINICAL EDUCATION: Our experience of moving simulation training from secondary care to the primary care environment, Health Education North West London - Simulation: Is a New Approach Needed? Conference
Korzeniowski P, Brown DC, Sodergren MH, et al., 2017, Validation of NOViSE: A Novel Natural Orifice Virtual Surgery Simulator, SURGICAL INNOVATION, Vol: 24, Pages: 55-65, ISSN: 1553-3506
Plumptre I, Mulki O, Granados A, et al., 2017, Standardizing bimanual vaginal examination using cognitive task analysis., Int J Gynaecol Obstet
OBJECTIVE: To create a standardized universal list of procedural steps for bimanual vaginal examination (BVE) for teaching, assessment, and simulator development. METHODS: This observational study, conducted from June-July 2012 and July-December 2014, collected video data of 10 expert clinicians performing BVE in a nonclinical environment. Video data were analyzed to produce a cognitive task analysis (CTA) of the examination steps performed. The CTA was further refined through structured interviews to make it suitable for teaching or assessment. It was validated through its use as a procedural examination checklist to rate expert clinician performance. RESULTS: BVE was deconstructed into 88 detailed steps outlining the complete examination process. These initial 88 steps were reduced to 35 by focusing on the unseen internal examination, then further refined through interviews with five experts into 30 essential procedural steps, five of which are additional steps if pathology is suspected. Using the CTA as a procedural checklist, the mean number of steps performed and/or verbalized was 21.6 ± 3.12 (72% ± 10.4%; range, 15.9-27.9, 53%-93%). CONCLUSION: This approach identified 30 essential steps for performing BVE, producing a new technique and standardized tool for teaching, assessment, and simulator development. This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved.
OBJECTIVES: To develop an intervention for educating pharmacists (community and hospital) about integrated care and their role in implementing it. METHODS: We developed a sequential simulation derived from a patient's journey, with the key scenario featuring a community pharmacist. The scenarios were designed with input from pharmacists and patients, and emphasised the point that operating in silos can have an affect on the patient. Operating in silos can have an affect on the patient EVALUATION: Evaluation was by questionnaire, field notes and analysis of video material. Of the 37 participants in total, 21 (56.7%) responded to the questionnaire, and 19 of the 21 expressed that they felt the event was a good or excellent educational experience, had improved their confidence in their capability to improve patient care, and said that their knowledge and understanding of integrated care had been enhanced. The sequential simulation was appreciated as a way of visualising integrated care, with 19/21 describing it as good or excellent. Further themes were identified through video analysis and field-note analysis. CONCLUSION: Sequential simulation is a novel and practical approach to present current care pathways, aiming to generate a mutual focus, create participant empathy and bring the conventionalities of integrated care to life. We consider this approach helpful in preparing frontline staff to participate in integrated care.
Huddy JR, Weldon S-M, Ralhan S, et al., 2016, Sequential simulation (SqS) of clinical pathways: a tool for public and patient engagement in point-of-care diagnostics, BMJ OPEN, Vol: 6, ISSN: 2044-6055
Korzeniowski P, Barrow A, Sodergren MH, et al., 2016, NOViSE: a virtual natural orifice transluminal endoscopic surgery simulator, INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF COMPUTER ASSISTED RADIOLOGY AND SURGERY, Vol: 11, Pages: 2303-2315, ISSN: 1861-6410
Loisillier A, Granados A, Barrow A, et al., 2016, Thimble End Effector for Palpation Skills Training, 10th International Conference on Haptics - Perception, Devices, Control, and Applications (EuroHaptics), Publisher: SPRINGER INT PUBLISHING AG, Pages: 86-96, ISSN: 0302-9743
Mulki O, Plumptre I, Granados A, et al., 2016, Bimanual vaginal examination: Using innovation through cognitive task analysis to standardise practise and enhance teaching, Publisher: WILEY-BLACKWELL, Pages: 205-205, ISSN: 1470-0328
CONTEXT: Several recent papers have highlighted the need for better integrated care to improve health care for children and families. Our team spent a year exploring the potential of 'Sequential Simulation' (SqS) as a teaching tool to address this need with young people and multidisciplinary teams. SqS allows the simulation of a series of key events or 'crunch points' that come together to represent the patient journey, and highlights the impact of individuals on this journey. The pilot SqS was based on an adolescent with asthma - a common condition that requires excellent multidisciplinary care with the patient at the centre. INNOVATION: The SqS was designed using transportable sets and audio-visual equipment to create realism. Actors were employed to play the roles of the young person and mother and health professionals played themselves. The SqS was run at different events with varied audiences, including young people, health professionals and teachers. It was used to explore the difficulties that can arise during a patient journey, the importance of communication throughout, and to highlight the significance of each individual in the patient experience. RESULTS: The SqS was met with enthusiasm and felt to be an innovative and effective way of promoting better teamwork and communication. It was well received at a school asthma education event for pupils and community teams, demonstrating its varied potential. The year was the first step in the introduction of this exciting new concept that has the potential to help promote better integrated care for paediatric patients and their families. Our team spent a year exploring the potential of 'Sequential Simulation' as a teaching tool [to provide better integrated care].
Weldon S-M, Kneebone R, Bello F, 2016, Collaborative healthcare remodelling through sequential simulation: a patient and front-line staff perspective, BMJ Simulation and Technology Enhanced Learning, Vol: 2, Pages: 78-86
Brenton H, Woodward P, Gillies M, et al., 2015, Linking Aetiology with Social Communication in a Virtual Stroke Patient, 15th International Conference on Intelligent Virtual Agents (IVA), Publisher: SPRINGER-VERLAG BERLIN, Pages: 270-274, ISSN: 0302-9743
Brewin J, Tang J, Dasgupta P, et al., 2015, Full immersion simulation: validation of a distributed simulation environment for technical and non-technical skills training in Urology, BJU INTERNATIONAL, Vol: 116, Pages: 156-162, ISSN: 1464-4096
Brunckhorst O, Shahid S, Aydin A, et al., 2015, The Relationship Between Technical And Nontechnical Skills Within A Simulation-Based Ureteroscopy Training Environment, JOURNAL OF SURGICAL EDUCATION, Vol: 72, Pages: 1039-1044, ISSN: 1931-7204
Brunckhorst O, Shahid S, Aydin A, et al., 2015, Simulation-based ureteroscopy skills training curriculum with integration of technical and non-technical skills: a randomised controlled trial, SURGICAL ENDOSCOPY AND OTHER INTERVENTIONAL TECHNIQUES, Vol: 29, Pages: 2728-2735, ISSN: 0930-2794
Brunckhorst O, Shahid S, Aydin A, et al., 2015, Training and assessing technical and non-technical skills for uretersocopy within a simulation-based curriculum - a randomised control trial, Annual Meeting of the Society-of-Academic-and-Research-Surgery (SARS(, Publisher: WILEY-BLACKWELL, Pages: 39-39, ISSN: 0007-1323
Coates L, Weldon S-M, Rodrigues A, et al., 2015, Simulation as a public engagement: Engaging children in medicine and science in some surprising places, International Pediatric Simulation Symposia and Workshops
Costopoulos C, Kelay T, Ako E, et al., 2015, NOVEL SIMULATION-BASED TRAINING IN CARDIOLOGY: TRAINEE FEEDBACK AND EVALUATION OF A PILOT STUDY, CARDIOLOGY, Vol: 131, Pages: 70-70, ISSN: 0008-6312
Huddy J, Weldon S-M, Ralhan S, et al., 2015, Sequential simulation of clinical pathways: a tool for public and patient involvement in diagnostic research, UK Diagnostic Forum
Paice L, Weldon S-M, Rahlan S, et al., 2015, Sequential simulation (SqS) of a patient journey: an intervention to engage GP receptionists in integrated care, Publisher: IGITUR, UTRECHT PUBLISHING & ARCHIVING SERVICES, ISSN: 1568-4156
Rae AO, Khatib M, Sarker S, et al., 2015, The Effect of a Computer Based Open Surgery Simulation of an Inguinal Hernia Repair on the Results of Cognitive Task Analysis Performance of Surgical Trainees: An Educational Trial, International Surgical Congress of the Association-of-Surgeons-of-Great-Britain-and-Ireland (ASGBI), Publisher: WILEY-BLACKWELL, Pages: 40-40, ISSN: 0007-1323
Weldon S-M, Ralhan S, Paice E, et al., 2015, Sequential Simulation (SqS): an innovative approach to educating GP receptionists about integrated care via a patient journey - a mixed methods approach, BMC FAMILY PRACTICE, Vol: 16, ISSN: 1471-2296
Bayona S, Akhtar K, Gupte C, et al., 2014, Assessing Performance in Shoulder Arthroscopy: The Imperial Global Arthroscopy Rating Scale (IGARS), JOURNAL OF BONE AND JOINT SURGERY-AMERICAN VOLUME, Vol: 96A, ISSN: 0021-9355
Fakhry M, Bello F, Hanna GB, 2014, Real Time Cancer Prediction Based on Objective Tissue Compliance Measurement in Endoscopic Surgery, ANNALS OF SURGERY, Vol: 259, Pages: 369-373, ISSN: 0003-4932
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