About the Event
This installment of the Extraordinary Learning and Teaching in the Clinical Setting course features Chris Moriates, M.D., on prompting students and residents as leaders and innovators. Moriates is the assistant dean for health care value in the Department of Medical Education.
About the Course
This faculty development course begins with a half-day workshop then meets weekly with the goal of exploring strategies for teaching in the outpatient setting. Sessions include peer-to-peer discussion, case studies, simulations, videos and practice with feedback, drawing on evidence from the medical education literature.
The Saturday workshop focuses specifically on medical student education, but the evening workshops include strategies for teaching both students and residents. Faculty members need not participate in all sessions to enroll in the course; however, participation can be counted toward a Dell Medical School Certificate in Clinical Teaching (requires 24 hours of faculty development).
To register, contact Michael Dean.
- LuAnn Wilkerson, Ed.D., Associate Dean for Evaluation and Faculty Development, Department of Medical Education
- Carrie Barron, M.D., Director, Creativity for Resilience Program
- Chris Moriates, M.D., Assistant Dean for Health Care Value, Department of Medical Education
- Aliza Norwood, M.D., Assistant Professor, Department of Population Health
- Nick Phelps, Ph.D., Education Coordinator, Department of Population Health
- Linda Perkowski, Ph.D., Educational consultant
- John Luk, M.D., Assistant Dean of Interprofessional Integration, Department of Medical Education
By the end of this series, the audience participant should be able to:
- Identify the features of your specific ambulatory setting that promote and hinder learning for a medical student or resident;
- Assess a student’s clinical performance across a range of competencies, including practice-based learning, systems-based practice and leadership;
- Design a clinical setting in which students and residents have direct responsibility for the care of a panel of patients with a range of preventive, acute and chronic conditions;
- Increase the power of role-modeling in teaching the humanistic values and benefits of patient-centered care;
- Demonstrate skills in coaching for performance improvement and feedback;
- Identify strategies for teaching when time is limited;
- Stimulate students’ and residents’ interest in “rethinking” multiple aspects of the health care system in which they are working with you;
- Prompt reflective practice and mindfulness in oneself and one’s students and residents.
- Primary: Dell Medical School faculty
This activity has been designed to promote some of the following desired physician attributes and competencies:
- ACGME: Interpersonal and communication skills; patient care and procedural skills; professionalism; systems-based practice.
Wilkerson, Barron, Moriates, Norwood, Perkowski, Phelps and Luk do not have relevant financial relationships to disclose relating to the educational content of this series.
The Extraordinary Learning and Teaching in the Clinical Setting planning committee members are LuAnn Wilkerson, Ed.D.; Carrie Barron, M.D.; Nick Phelps, Ph.D.; and Michael Dean. The members of the planning committee do not have relevant financial relationships to disclose relating to the educational content of this series.
The University of Texas at Austin Dell Medical School is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
The University of Texas at Austin Dell Medical School designates this live activity for a maximum of 1 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.