What Have Hospitals Learned from COVID-19?
We share what some hospitals have identified as their lesson’s learned from the coronavirus and how simulation training can help moving forward.
Watch the recorded Virtual SUN "How to Use Simulation to Mitigate Patient Risk During Staff Onboarding" from April 7, 2021, where we showcase how one hospital puts its new interns through a rigorous one-month simulation program before putting them at the bedside.
Are your students culturally aware? If you are creating a simulation scenario with a racial or ethnic minority patient, here are some frequently overlooked statistics you can share with your learners beforehand.
Healthcare is one of the most high-acuity, highly scrutinized industries in today’s world in terms of what is at stake. In this article, we dive into five specific ways simulation can make a difference. Each provides a reason why it is worth considering as a means of mitigating risk in your organization.
The initial cost of setting up or expanding a healthcare simulation center with equipment, staff, audiovisual infrastructure, and management software can be substantial. As a result, you're likely to find yourself at some point needing to justify your expenses to garner support and funding.
Startling health disparities in the U.S. have led many organizations to review how they prepare healthcare providers to meet the needs of diverse patients. Laerdal reveals new solutions that can help clients train for patients from different backgrounds using one simulator.
The COVID-19 global health pandemic has caused a significant shift in healthcare teaching and training. Virtual courses for your faculty and staff development can better prepare them to take on different methods of course delivery with ease.
To train healthcare providers in rural community hospitals across South and Central Texas, the team at the University Hospital in San Antonio started a simulation outreach program. The Perinatal Outreach Program was developed to improve the quality and standardization of care, to practice skills in management of shoulder dystocia, PPH and pre-eclampsia, and to improve teamwork and communication.
The American Heart Association and Laerdal Medical opened the next chapter in their mission-driven innovation story, announcing a collaborative relationship with Area9 Lyceum, a global leader in learning technology, for the company to deliver a more streamlined, personal and tailored resuscitation learning experience for healthcare providers — RQI® True Adaptive™ learning. The relationship will be coordinated by RQI Partners LLC, a partnership between and service provider for the Association and Laerdal.
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