1. Task Specific Teaching (00:21:16 online video presentation) by Dr. Leslie Sadownik
2. Educational Primer Pearl: Feedback (00:23:10 online video presentation) by Dr. Leslie Sadownik
3. The Art of Lecturing (00:49:12 online video presentation) by Dr. Leslie Sadownik
4. Strategies for the Problem Resident (PDF file)
A fabulous teaching resource for clinical preceptors has been developed by the Rural Program in Alberta and is available for use by all our preceptors. It provides concise, high quality teaching tools for busy clinicians instructing medical students and residents. PracticalProf resources include effective, time-efficient teaching tips and tools appropriate for use in distributed offices or hospitals.
6. E-Tips for Practice Education (Funded and supported by the BC Academic Health Council)
An online course designed for health care professionals who work with students or other learners in a practice education setting. The course covers a range of topics presented in eight individual modules, from how to prepare for a student’s arrival to evaluation and beyond.
Online modules designed by the University of Virginia Precpetor Development Program. The seven modules are ”taking a student into your office”, ”teaching and learning styles”, “interacting with your medical student”, “providing feedback”, “the one-minute preceptor”, “teaching the clinical competencies” and “evaluating your student”.
8. Teaching Skills for Community Based Preceptors (Click to view details)
This short booklet was written by Dr. Jean Jamieson, Dr. David Fairholm and Dr. Leslie Sadownik, faculty members in the Office for Faculty Development, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, CANADA, to help faculty teaching more effectively in the clinical setting. This intellectual property is approved for Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 License (click to view license details).
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Table of Contents (Click to view each section)
|A. What is an effective clinical teacher?||4|
|B. How do we learn?|
|1) The Learning Cycle||6|
|2) Using the learning cycle to your advantage||8|
|C. Preparing to teach|
|1) Prepare your office||10|
|2) Prepare your patients||11|
|3) Prepare yourself||13|
|4) Prepare an educational plan||13|
|D. Teaching with patients|
|1) Provide a variety of active learning opportunities||18|
|2) Focus on clinical reasoning||19|
|3) Use a variety of teaching techniques|
|a. Ask questions||22|
|b. Try the “One Minute Preceptor”||24|
|c. Teach procedural skills||26|
|E. Observation, feedback & assessment|
|1) Observation and providing feedback||28|
|F. What to do with learners with problems?||35|
|G. For more information||39|
|Clinical teaching survival guide||43|