Promoting Patient-Centered Care During Residency Training: an Inpatient Tale of Two Programs

Promoting Patient-Centered Care During Residency Training: an Inpatient Tale of Two Programs Background Teaching residents to provide patient-centered care (PCC) is a challenge within traditional residency programs. We describe strategies developed to adapt a PCC curriculum from an existing program to a new one, highlighting components that were duplicated as well as those that were adapted to local needs. Activity The authors compared their PCC curricula against known barriers to PCC teaching, identified strategies as shared or tailored in each domain, and described outcomes. Results Sixteen shared curricular strategies were identified. One hundred percent of pediatric residents (n = 20) Bagreed or strongly agreed^ that the newly adopted PCC strategies promote an understanding of patient-centered care. Discussion Success related to shared and tailored strategies may inform how PCC training models in other specialties may be developed. . . . . Keywords Patient-centered care Curricula Residency Faculty Inpatient Background Education (ACGME) has previously identified barriers to pro- viding PCC in six categories: culture, physical environment, Patient-centered care (PCC) is widely recognized as an essen- people, skills/capabilities, time, and teaching/assessment [5]. tial element in high-quality healthcare and is cited as a central Programmatic strategies to address these PCC barriers have priority towards Bcrossing the quality chasm^ by the Institute not previously been described http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Medical Science Educator Springer Journals

Promoting Patient-Centered Care During Residency Training: an Inpatient Tale of Two Programs

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Publisher
Springer Journals
Copyright
Copyright © 2018 by International Association of Medical Science Educators
Subject
Education; Medical Education
eISSN
2156-8650
D.O.I.
10.1007/s40670-018-0569-7
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Background Teaching residents to provide patient-centered care (PCC) is a challenge within traditional residency programs. We describe strategies developed to adapt a PCC curriculum from an existing program to a new one, highlighting components that were duplicated as well as those that were adapted to local needs. Activity The authors compared their PCC curricula against known barriers to PCC teaching, identified strategies as shared or tailored in each domain, and described outcomes. Results Sixteen shared curricular strategies were identified. One hundred percent of pediatric residents (n = 20) Bagreed or strongly agreed^ that the newly adopted PCC strategies promote an understanding of patient-centered care. Discussion Success related to shared and tailored strategies may inform how PCC training models in other specialties may be developed. . . . . Keywords Patient-centered care Curricula Residency Faculty Inpatient Background Education (ACGME) has previously identified barriers to pro- viding PCC in six categories: culture, physical environment, Patient-centered care (PCC) is widely recognized as an essen- people, skills/capabilities, time, and teaching/assessment [5]. tial element in high-quality healthcare and is cited as a central Programmatic strategies to address these PCC barriers have priority towards Bcrossing the quality chasm^ by the Institute not previously been described

Journal

Medical Science EducatorSpringer Journals

Published: Apr 23, 2018

References

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