The Comprehensive Textbook of Healthcare Simulation / Edition 1

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Overview

The Comprehensive Textbook of Healthcare Simulation is a cohesive, single-source reference on all aspects of simulation in medical education and evaluation. It covers the use of simulation in training in each specialty and is aimed at healthcare educators and administrators who are developing their own simulation centers or programs and professional organizations looking to incorporate the technology into their credentialing process. For those already involved in simulation, the book will serve as a state-of-the-art reference that helps them increase their knowledge base, expand their simulation program’s capabilities, and attract new, additional target learners.

Features:

• Written and edited by pioneers and experts in healthcare simulation

• Personal memoirs from simulation pioneers

• Each medical specialty covered

• Guidance on teaching in the simulated environment

• Up-to-date information on current techniques and technologies

• Tips from “insiders” on funding, development, accreditation, and marketing of simulation centers

• Floor plans of simulation centers from across the United States

• Comprehensive glossary of terminology

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Editorial Reviews

From The Critics
Reviewer: Rebecca Bowden, PhD (Rocky Vista University College of Osteopathic Medicine)
Description: Simulation-based education is used in healthcare training worldwide to develop clinical skills and document competency. Although much has been published on the validity of simulation, a comprehensive overview of the research has been needed. This guide helps fills this need for novices and experts alike.
Purpose: This is intended as a "reference textbook" for the field of simulation in healthcare. To that end, it provides an overview of terminology, history, and current issues. It offers practical advice about developing, organizing, evaluating, and documenting simulation programs. Chapters on the use of simulation in various medical disciplines provide an overview of more specialized uses.
Audience: The editors represent notable simulation groups and the contributing authors are leading experts in simulation worldwide. The book will serve as a comprehensive reference for medical educators developing simulation programs and as an excellent resource for those seeking to expand their knowledge base.
Features: Part 1 describes the organization of the book, offering a broad overview, rationale, and a succinct outline of the five major themes. It also provides a comprehensive review of the history of simulation with personal memoirs from key pioneers. Part 2 discusses simulation modalities that have been in use for decades, along with evolving, innovative modalities. Part 3 is an overview of how simulation is used in various medical disciplines. Part 4 focuses on professional development in simulation, covering topics such as clinical educator training and fellowships. Part 5 is devoted to program development in simulation and discusses simulation center development, funding, research opportunities, and accreditation in a concise, understandable manner. The closing chapter outlines the editor's vision of the future role of simulation in healthcare: how simulation may potentially impact the patient care and healthcare cost in context of current best practices. Particularly useful for readers are the numerous tables, well-designed and easy-to-read figures and photos. The figures and tables contain practical suggestions and best practices for the material covered in the chapter(s). Chapter references were carefully chosen for their historical value and scientific rigor and will be especially useful for individuals new to simulation education and those seeking a more detailed reference for simulation topics. A comprehensive glossary, appendixes of sample floor plans, and text index is included.
Assessment: As healthcare education and delivery changes over the coming decades, competency assessment via simulation will likely become widely accepted as best practice. The quantity of peer-reviewed literature describing the validity of the use of simulation in undergraduate and graduate medical training has exploded in the past two decades. This book offers an extensive overview of this field, with some of today's leading experts presenting their viewpoints of healthcare simulation in a cogent and readable manner. It is highly recommended.
Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Rebecca Bowden, PhD (Rocky Vista University College of Osteopathic Medicine)
Description: Simulation-based education is used in healthcare training worldwide to develop clinical skills and document competency. Although much has been published on the validity of simulation, a comprehensive overview of the research has been needed. This guide helps fills this need for novices and experts alike.
Purpose: This is intended as a "reference textbook" for the field of simulation in healthcare. To that end, it provides an overview of terminology, history, and current issues. It offers practical advice about developing, organizing, evaluating, and documenting simulation programs. Chapters on the use of simulation in various medical disciplines provide an overview of more specialized uses.
Audience: The editors represent notable simulation groups and the contributing authors are leading experts in simulation worldwide. The book will serve as a comprehensive reference for medical educators developing simulation programs and as an excellent resource for those seeking to expand their knowledge base.
Features: Part 1 describes the organization of the book, offering a broad overview, rationale, and a succinct outline of the five major themes. It also provides a comprehensive review of the history of simulation with personal memoirs from key pioneers. Part 2 discusses simulation modalities that have been in use for decades, along with evolving, innovative modalities. Part 3 is an overview of how simulation is used in various medical disciplines. Part 4 focuses on professional development in simulation, covering topics such as clinical educator training and fellowships. Part 5 is devoted to program development in simulation and discusses simulation center development, funding, research opportunities, and accreditation in a concise, understandable manner. The closing chapter outlines the editor's vision of the future role of simulation in healthcare: how simulation may potentially impact the patient care and healthcare cost in context of current best practices. Particularly useful for readers are the numerous tables, well-designed and easy-to-read figures and photos. The figures and tables contain practical suggestions and best practices for the material covered in the chapter(s). Chapter references were carefully chosen for their historical value and scientific rigor and will be especially useful for individuals new to simulation education and those seeking a more detailed reference for simulation topics. A comprehensive glossary, appendixes of sample floor plans, and text index is included.
Assessment: As healthcare education and delivery changes over the coming decades, competency assessment via simulation will likely become widely accepted as best practice. The quantity of peer-reviewed literature describing the validity of the use of simulation in undergraduate and graduate medical training has exploded in the past two decades. This book offers an extensive overview of this field, with some of today's leading experts presenting their viewpoints of healthcare simulation in a cogent and readable manner. It is highly recommended.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781461459927
  • Publisher: Springer New York
  • Publication date: 7/31/2013
  • Edition description: 1st ed. 2013. Corr. 2nd printing 2014
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 721
  • Sales rank: 442,117
  • Product dimensions: 8.20 (w) x 10.80 (h) x 1.50 (d)

Table of Contents

Table of Contents

Forward
By David M. Gaba

PART I. INTRODUCTION TO SIMULATION
Chapter 1.
Healthcare Simulation: From “Best Secret” to “Best Practice”
By Adam I. Levine, Samuel DeMaria Jr., Alan Sim, and Andrew Schwartz
Chapter 2.The History of Simulation (including personal memoirs)
By Kathleen Rosen
(Personal Memoirs by David Gaba, Lou Oberndorf, Howard A. Schwid, Michael Good, Joel A. Kaplan, Jeffrey H. Silverstein, Adam I. Levine)
Chapter 3.Education and Learning Theory
By Susan J. Pasquale
Chapter 4.The Use of Humor to Enrich the Simulated Environment
By Christopher Gallagher and Tommy Corrado
Chapter 5.The Use of Stress in the Simulated Environment
By Samuel DeMaria Jr. and Adam I. Levine
Chapter 6.Debriefing: Using a Structured and Supported Approach
By Paul E. Phrampus and John M. O’Donnell
Chapter 7.Debriefing with Good Judgment: Technique for Formative Feedback, Reflection, and Behavior Change in Healthcare Simulation
By Demian Szyld and Jenny W. Rudolph
Chapter 8.Crisis Resource Management
By Ruth M. Fanning, Sara N. Goldhaber-Fiebert, Ankeet D. Undani, and David M. Gaba
Chapter 9.Patient Safety
By Pramudith V. Sirimanna and Rajesh Aggarwal
Chapter 10.Systems Integration: Engineering the Future of Healthcare Delivery via Simulation
By William Dunn, Ellen Deutsch, Juli Maxworthy, Kathleen Gallo, Yue Dong, Jennifer Manos, Tiffany Pendergrass, and Victoria Brazil
Chapter 11.Competency Assessment
By Ross J. Scalese and Rose Hatala
Chapter 12.Simulation for Licensure and Certification
By Amitai Ziv, Haim Berkenstadt, and Orit Eisenberg

PART II. SIMULATION MODALITIES AND TECHNOLOGIES
Chapter 13.
Standardized Patients
By Lisa D. Howley
Chapter 14.Computer and Web Based Simulators
By Kathleen M. Ventre and Howard A. Schwid
Chapter 15.Manikin Based Simulators
By Chad Epps, Marjorie Lee White, and Nancy Tofil
Chapter 16.Virtual Reality, Haptic Simulators, and Virtual Environments
By Ryan Owens and Jeffrey M. Taekman

PART III. SIMULATION IN HEALTHCARE DISCIPLINES
Chapter 17.
Simulation in Anesthesiology
By Laurence Torsher and Paula Craigo
Chapter 18.Simulation in Non-Invasive Cardiology
By James McKinney, Ross J. Scalese, and Rose Hatala
Chapter 19.Simulation in Cardiothoracic Surgery
By James I. Fann, Richard H. Feins, and George L. Hicks
Chapter 20.Simulation in Emergency Medicine
By Steve McLaughlin, Sam Clarke, Shekhar Menon, Thomas P. Noeller, Yasuharu Okuda, Michael D. Smith, and Christopher Strother
Chapter 21.Simulation in Dentistry/Oral Health
By Riki Gottlieb, J. Marjoke Vervoorn, and Judith Buchanan
Chapter 22.Simulation in Family Medicine
By James M. Cooke and Leslie Wimsatt
Chapter 23.Simulation in General Surgery
By Dimitrios Stefanidis and Paul D. Colavita
Chapter 24.Simulation in Gastroenterology
By Jenifer R. Lightdale
Chapter 25.Simulation in Genitourinary Surgery
By Marjolein C. Persoon, Barbara M.A. Schout, Matthew T. Gettman, and David D. Thiel
Chapter 26.Simulation in Medical Education: Internal Medicine
By Paul E. Ogden, Courtney West, Lori Graham, Curtis Mirkes, and Colleen Y. Colbert
Chapter 27.Simulation in Military and Battlefield Medicine
By COL Robert M. Rush, Jr.
Chapter 28.Simulation in Neurosurgery and Neurosurgical Procedures
By Ali Alaraj, Matthew K. Tobin, Daniel M. Birk, and Fady T. Charbel
Chapter 29.Simulation in Nursing
By Kim Leighton
Chapter 30.Simulation in Obstetrics and Gynecology

By Shad Deering and Tamika C. Auguste
Chapter 31.Simulation in Ophthalmology
By Gina M. Rogers, Bonnie Henderson, and Thomas A. Oetting
Chapter 32.Simulation in Orthopaedic Surgery
By Jay D. Mabrey, Kivanc Atesok, Kenneth Egol, Laith Jazrawi, and Gregory Hall
Chapter 33.Simulation in Otolaryngology
By Ellen S. Deutsch and Luv R. Javia
Chapter 34.Simulation in Medical Education: Pain & Palliative Care
By Yury Khelemsky and Jason Epstein
Chapter 35.Simulation in Pediatrics
By Vincent Grant, Jon Duff, Farhan Bhanji, and Adam Cheng
Chapter 36.Simulation in Psychiatry
By Elizabeth Goldfarb and Tristan Gorrindo
Chapter 37.Simulation in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine
By Adam D. Peets and Najib T. Ayas
Chapter 38.Simulation in Radiology: Diagnostic Techniques
By Alexander Towbin
Chapter 39.Simulation in Radiology: Endovascular and Interventional Techniques
By Amrita Kumar and Derek Gould
Chapter 40.Simulation in Basic Science Education
By Staci Leisman, Kenneth Gilpin, and Basil Hanss

PART IV. PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT IN SIMULATION
Chapter 41.
The Clinical Educator Track for Medical Students and Residents
By Alan J. Sim, Bryan P. Mahoney, Daniel Katz, Rajesh Reddy, and Andrew Goldberg
Chapter 42.Simulation Fellowship Training
By Emily M. Hayden and James A. Gordon
Chapter 43.Specialized Courses
By Deborah Navedo and Robert Simon
Chapter 44.Continuing Education (CE) in Healthcare Simulation
By Ronald Levy, Kathryn Adams, and Wanda Goranson

PART V. PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT IN SIMULATION
Chapter 45.
Center Development and Practical Considerations
By Michael Seropian, Bonnie Driggers, and Jesika Gavilanes
Chapter 46.Business Planning Considerations for a Healthcare Simulation Center
By Maria Galati and Robert Williams
Chapter 47.Securing Funding for Simulation Centers and Research
By Kanav Kahol
Chapter 48.Program and Center Accreditation
By Rosemarie Fernandez, Megan Sherman, Christopher Strother, Thomas Benedetti, and Pamela Andreatta
Chapter 49.A Future Vision
By Adam I. Levine, Samuel DeMaria, Alan Sim, and Andrew Schwartz

Appendix 1.Simulation Center Sample Floorplans and Facility Pictures
Appendix 2.Terms and Terminology

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