Jessica Hans, MEd answered the ACGME’s questions on behalf of the team behind the poster, “Balance, Resident Wellness,” presented at the 2023 ACGME Annual Educational Conference.
March 12-14 the ACGME hosted a Summit on Medical Education in Nutrition in collaboration with the American Association of Colleges and Osteopathic Medicine and the Association of American Medical Colleges.
Dr. Bonnie Olsen answered the ACGME’s questions on behalf of the team behind the poster, “Elder Abuse Education in Medical Residency: Evaluating the Efficacy of Elder Abuse Curriculum for Residents and Geriatric Fellows,” presented at the 2023 ACGME Annual Educational Conference.
Dr. Jose E. Colón Cortés answered the ACGME’s questions on behalf of the team behind the poster, “Physician Comfort on Evaluating Patients with Disabilities in a Hospital in the Southern Region of Puerto Rico: A Quality Improvement Project,” presented at the 2023 ACGME Annual Educational Conference.
The June 2022 issue of JGME includes the annual New Ideas feature, with short articles on GME innovations that have been implemented at least once, appear to be successful, and can be adopted by others.
The ACGME is proud to announce the 21 recipients of the third cycle of funding for Back to Bedside, a resident-led initiative to develop innovative strategies for finding deeper connections with patients, improving physician and patient well-being.
This year, the Journal of Graduate Medical Education (JGME) is encouraging authors to create visual abstracts for accepted articles and providing resources to help.
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.
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.