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.
On 28th May 2020 experts shared thought-provoking presentations with insights on the use of simulation to prepare for pandemics. Watch the recordings here.
Learn how to successfully integrate simulation training into your Career and Technical Education program for Health Sciences
The relationship between a patient and healthcare provider can determine whether the patient will have a positive experience, the decisions he or she will make, and the overall treatment outcomes. Medical simulation can be used to train healthcare providers in the appropriate interpersonal and communication skills to shape a positive patient relationship.
An infant's first minutes outside the womb are critical in predicting newborn outcomes...
In this article, we share five of the most important questions to ask when debriefing in nursing education. Using these questions as a guide for your organization, you can ensure that your learners are reaping the full benefit of simulation training.
Sepsis, the body's extreme and life-threatening response to an infection, can lead to septic shock, multiple organ failure, and death if not recognized early and managed promptly.
Achieving student engagement is a fundamental challenge in any form of education, especially when the student is a beginner or is someone refreshing their skills. If you are an instructor in Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR), you've likely struggled to keep people engaged - especially when teaching laypeople.
When disasters occur, healthcare providers play a critical role as part of the response team. Although hospitals have general emergency management plans in place, experts say the majority of facilities are not prepared for large-scale catastrophes.
Before emergency medical services (EMS) arrive to the scene, bystanders have the opportunity to greatly influence the victim's survival outcome. When bystanders perform CPR within the first two minutes, the victim’s rate of survival can double or triple.