Measuring Medical Professionalismby David Thomas Stern
Pub. Date: 11/17/2005
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
Patients who are confident of physicians' intellectual and technical abilities are sometimes not convinced of their professional behavior. Systemic and anecdotal cases of physician misconduct, conflict of interest, and self-interest abound. Many have even come to mistrust physicians as patient advocates. How can patients trust the intellectual and technical aspects
Patients who are confident of physicians' intellectual and technical abilities are sometimes not convinced of their professional behavior. Systemic and anecdotal cases of physician misconduct, conflict of interest, and self-interest abound. Many have even come to mistrust physicians as patient advocates. How can patients trust the intellectual and technical aspects of medical care, but not the professional? In order to enhance and promote professionalism in medicine, one should expect it, encourage it, and evaluate it. By measuring their own professional behavior, physicians can provide the kind of transparency with which they can regain the trust of patients and society.
Not only patients, but also institutions which accredit organizations have demanded accountability of physicians in their professional behavior. While there has been much lament and a few strong proposals for improving professionalism, no single reliable and valid measure of the success of these proposals exists. This book is a theory-to-practice text focused on ways to evaluate professional behavior written by leaders in the field of medical education and assessment.
- Oxford University Press, USA
- Publication date:
- Product dimensions:
- 9.30(w) x 6.30(h) x 1.10(d)
Table of Contents
Preface Jordan Cohen, MD
Chapter 1. A Framework for Measuring Professionalism, David Thomas Stern, MD, PhD
Chapter 2. What is Medical Professionalism?, Louise Arnold, Ph.D. and David T. Stern, MD
Chapter 3. Ethics, Law, and Professionalism: What physicians need to know, Audiey Kao, MD
Chapter 4. Using Standardized Clinical Encounters to Assess Physician Communication, Debra Klamen, M.D., and Reed Williams, Ph.D.
Chapter 5. The Assessment of Moral Reasoning and Professionalism in Medical Education and Practice, DeWitt C. Baldwin, Jr. MD and Donnie J. Self, PhD
Chapter 6. Using Surveys To Assess Professionalism In Individuals And Institutions, DeWitt C. Baldwin, Jr., M.D. and Steven R. Daugherty, M.D.
Chapter 7. Measuring Specific Elements of Professionalism: Empathy, Teamwork and Lifelong Learning, Jon Veloski, M.S. and Mohmmmedreza Hojat, Ph.D.
Chapter 8. John Norcini, Ph.D.
Chapter 9. Maxine Papadakis, M.D. and Helen Loeser, M.D.
Chapter 10. Louise Arnold, Ph.D. and David Stern, M.D.
Chapter 11. Using Reflection and Rhetoric to Understand Professional Behaviors, Shiphra Ginsburg, M.D. and Lorelei Lingard, Ph.D.
Chapter 12. The use of portfolio assessment in professionalism, Kelly Fryer-Edwards, PhD, Linda E. Pinsky, MD, Lynne Robins, PhD
Chapter 13. Admission to Medical School - Selecting Applicants with the Potential for Professionalism, Norma E. Wagoner, Ph.D.
Chapter 14. Dierdre C. Lynch, Ph.D., David C. Leach, M.D., and Patricia M. Surdyk, Ph.D.
Chapter 15. Measuring Professionalism: A Commentary, Fred Hafferty, Ph.D
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews
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The most authoritative book on an under written important subject. Well researched with most noted authorities contributing in a meaningful manner. Definitely intended for, and most useful to, medical edicators and administrators.