Futurecasting Medical Education

How do we teach our medical students and residents to be doctors? Surprisingly, there is no agreed upon, standard approach. Dr. Aaron Danielson, fellowship trained medical educator at UC Davis, takes us through some of the common strategies that medical schools employ. He explains that, although many aspects of medical education have evolved over the past several decades, some things haven’t changed in the over one hundred years since the “Flexner Report”. Dr. Mike Gisondi, Vice Chair of Education for the Department of Emergency Medicine at Stanford, takes us through his vision of how medicine is likely to change over the next several decades, and how medical education will need to adapt to train the doctors of the future.

How do you see medical education changing over the next 30 years? What new methods and concepts should we embrace, and what should be done away with? We’d love to hear your thoughts. Send us your comments and feedback on social media at @empulsepodcast, or on our website, ucdavisem.com

Please subscribe and leave us a review on iTunes – it helps us reach more people! 

Registration is now open for UC Davis Emergency Medicine Update: Hot topics 2019! November 5-9 at the Kahala Hotel and Resort in Honolulu, Hawaii

Hosts:

Dr. Julia Magaña, Assistant Professor of Pediatric Emergency Medicine at UC Davis

Dr. Sarah Medeiros, Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine at UC Davis

Guests:

Dr. Aaron Danielson, Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine at UC Davis, Fellowship trained in Medical Education

Dr. Michael Gisondi, Vice Chair of Education for the Department of Emergency Medicine at Stanford University

Resources:

The “Flexner Report”

Medical Education in the United States and Canada: a Report to the Carnegie Foundation for he Advancement of Teaching by Dr. Abraham Flexner

Medicine in 2035: Selected Insights From ACGME’s Scenario Planning.

Nasca TJ, Thomas CW. J Grad Med Educ. 2015 Mar;7(1):139-42. doi: 10.4300/JGME-D-14-00740.1. PMID: 26217449

Dr. Mike Gisondi’s Recommended Reading:

Reinventing You by Dorie Clark

Stand Out by Dorie Clark

Thanks for the Feedback by Douglas Stone & Sheila Hern

Make it Stick by Peter C. Brown

Steal Like an Artist by Austin Kleon

Illuminate by Nancy Duarte & Patti Sanchez

Entrepreneurial You by Dorie Clark

Show Your Work by Austin Kleon

Hitting Pause by Gail Taylor Rice

Slide:ology by Nancy Duarte

Presentation Zen by Garr Reynolds

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Thank you to the UC Davis Department of Emergency Medicine for supporting this podcast and to Orlando Magaña at OM Audio Productions for audio production services.

Operation Deep Freeze

What’s the craziest place you’ve ever worked? Few of us can top Dr. John Rose’s answer: the South Pole! John worked as the physician at Amundsen-Scott Station in Antarctica for four months during the austral summer of 2018-19. Taking care of a large crew of scientists and visitors in -70 degree weather at over 10,000 ft elevation is no easy feat! John tells us about his deployment, some of the common cases he saw, and the challenges of austere medicine. 

Do you have a question for Dr. Rose? Or want to share your experience working in austere medicine? Send us your comments and feedback on social media at @empulsepodcast, or on our website, ucdavisem.com

Please subscribe and leave us a review on iTunes – it helps us reach more people! 

Hosts:

Dr. Sarah Medeiros, Assistant Professor of Emergency Medicine at UC Davis

Guests:

Dr. John Rose, Professor of Emergency Medicine at UC Davis, 

Resources:

Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station

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Registration is now open for UC Davis Emergency Medicine Update: Hot topics 2019! November 5-9 at the Kahala Hotel and Resort in Honolulu, Hawaii

Thank you to the UC Davis Department of Emergency Medicine for supporting this podcast and to Orlando Magaña at OM Audio Productions for audio production services.

EM Pulse Teaser

Introduction to EM Pulse. Bringing research and expert opinion to the bedside.