In this week's e-Communication, learn how the ACGME is working to reduce administrative burden, access multi-year reports for Resident/Fellow and Faculty Surveys, view selected presentations from the 2022 ACGME Annual Educational Conference, and more.
Beginning with the April 2022 issue, the editors of JGME have launched a series of articles, scheduled to publish over the next year and a half, to explore different types of literature reviews.
This week's e-Communication includes Review and Comment information on the Common Program Requirements, #ACGME2022 presentations now available to view in Learn at ACGME, an advisory group for a major revision of the Institutional Requirements, and more.
The “Fostering Meaning and Connections through Storytelling and Written Reflection” session at the 2022 ACGME Annual Educational Conference discussed the concept and benefits of narrative medicine.
Dr. Nancy DeSousa and colleagues developed a longitudinal diversity, equity, and inclusion (DEI) curriculum for pediatrics residents to understand the residents’ experience of microaggressions as part of ongoing efforts to improve the sense of inclusion within the Pediatrics Department. They presented their work in the Poster Hall at the 2022 ACGME Annual Educational Conference, held virtually March 30-April 1, 2022.
Jessica Koran-Scholl, PhD and colleagues presented their work on the impact an obesity bias awareness workshop has on how physicians understand this phenomenon in the Poster Hall at the 2022 ACGME Annual Educational Conference, which was held virtually March 30-April 1, 2022.
This week's e-Communication includes information about an upcoming Rural Track webinar, office hours with the Insittutional Review Commttee Executive Director, the Milestones reporting window, and more.
Sarah Meadows, EdD, FACEHP and Abraham Nussbaum, MD, MTS studied the effects of financial debt on resident burnout. and presented their work in the Poster Hall at the 2022 ACGME Annual Educational Conference, which was held virtually March 30-April 1, 2022.
Recognizing the high rates of psychological distress of various forms for residents in training, Dr. Gregory Guldner and colleagues sought to learn whether an opt out approach would increase the number of residents who actually engaged with available therapy options.