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

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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) “agreed 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.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)289-294
Number of pages6
JournalMedical Science Educator
Volume28
Issue number2
DOIs
StatePublished - Jun 1 2018

Fingerprint

Patient-Centered Care
Internship and Residency
Inpatients
Curriculum
Teaching
resident
curriculum
teaching strategy
Pediatrics

Keywords

  • Curricula
  • Faculty
  • Inpatient
  • Patient-centered care
  • Residency

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine (miscellaneous)
  • Education

Cite this

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title = "Promoting Patient-Centered Care During Residency Training: an Inpatient Tale of Two Programs",
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) “agreed 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 = "Curricula, Faculty, Inpatient, Patient-centered care, Residency",
author = "Hernandez, {Raquel G} and Janet Record and Laura Hanyok and Rand, {Cynthia S} and Dudas, {Robert A} and Roy Ziegelstein and Colleen Christmas",
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AU - Record, Janet

AU - Hanyok, Laura

AU - Rand, Cynthia S

AU - Dudas, Robert A

AU - Ziegelstein, Roy

AU - Christmas, Colleen

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N2 - 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) “agreed 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.

AB - 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) “agreed 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.

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