Medical Teaching in Ambulatory Care, Third Edition
A practical, hands-on resource for physicians in all specialties, Medical Teaching in Ambulatory Care is a guide on training medical students and residents in settings such as private practices and hospital clinics. Concise, engaging, and easy to follow, it is an ideal handbook for the busy practitioner looking to upgrade his or her teaching abilities.
The authors cover basic education theory, individual teaching skills, strategies for evaluating trainees, and tips on working with challenging learners. Readers can follow along with the storyline of a fictional Dr. Smith, through whom the book provides practical examples that complement each theory, skill, and strategy presented.
This new edition has been updated with key medical education theories that are now core to current approaches, expanded details on one-to-one teaching, and information on structured formats to use when reviewing patient encounters with learners. The authors also examine the impact of digital technology on medical education in office-based settings and provide tips on working with the new generation of learners who enjoy – and expect – instant access to information of all kinds.
- World Rights
- Page Count: 168 pages
- Dimensions: 6.0in x 0.5in x 9.0in
Author InformationWarren Rubenstein, MD, is a family physician and an associate professor in the Department of Family and Community Medicine at the University of Toronto.
Yves Talbot, MD, is a family physician and a professor in the Department of Family and Community Medicine, the Department of Health Policy Management and Evaluation, and the Dalla Lana School of Public Health at the University of Toronto.
Table of contents
1. Learning and Teaching in Ambulatory Care
2. Teaching Skills in Ambulatory Care
3. Setting Up the Clinic for Teaching
4. Strategies to Use During the Teaching Day
5. Special Learning Situations
Subjects and Courses