In our March journal club podcast Ben and Vic discuss the paper of the month Marshall, S. D. (2017) “Helping experts and expert teams perform under duress: an agenda for cognitive aid research.” Anaesthesia, 72: 289–295. doi:10.1111/anae.13707. We shared some highlights from the online discussion, and Ben’s pdf summary is also included here. There’s more to a good checklist than we realise. See the pdf for the March Journal Club summary
We then reviewed 3 recent papers (links below)
Greig PR, Darbyshire JL, Richards E ‘The most useful exercise of medical school’: simulated death can be successfully incorporated into undergraduate simulation. BMJ Simulation and Technology Enhanced Learning Published Online First: 07 March 2017.
Kessler DO, Chang TP, Auerbach M, et al Screening residents for infant lumbar puncture readiness with just-in-time simulation-based assessments BMJ Simulation and Technology Enhanced Learning 2017;3:17-22.
Cheng et al. Conducting multicenter research in healthcare simulation: Lessons learned from the INSPIRE network. Advances in Simulation (2017) 2:6
And Ben introduced next month’s paper – a classic
Jenny W. Rudolph, PhD, Robert Simon, EdD, Ronald L. Dufresne, MS, and Daniel B. Raemer, PhD There’s No Such Thing as “Nonjudgmental” Debriefing: A Theory and Method for Debriefing with Good Judgment. Simulation in Healthcare • Volume 1, Number 1, Spring 2006
Looking forward to comments from across the range of simulation debriefing experience.