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.
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.
Patient safety initiatives have advanced considerably over the past 20 years. At each milestone toward improving patient safety, some of the best healthcare organizations in the world have turned to simulation as a training method.
Due to the outbreak of COVID-19, many facilities are limiting or refusing clinical rotations. Here, we share some ways that nursing educators are successfully adapting their teaching strategies.
Use these solutions to support your simulation-based training, engage learners, and make the most of your funding.
The COVID-19 pandemic has led to an increase in the demand for respiratory care training. As the widespread shortage of ventilators gained public awareness, hospitals and long-term care facilities also grappled with the shortage of healthcare personnel trained to operate them. At Laerdal Medical, we encourage clients to adopt our Circle of Learning model as a means to achieve better training results and more competent healthcare professionals in a shorter timeframe.
Racial and ethnic minority health disparities are reflective of implicit biases in healthcare. Simulation can help to develop a healthcare professional’s self-awareness and cultural competency.
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.
Sepsis is the leading cause in hospitals. It contributes to 1 in every 3 deaths...