Bringing Sim to Life Lecture, featuring Paul Uhlig, MD, MPA and Mary Koehn, PhD, APRN, CHSE. Connect and Be Nimble: Reshaping Healthcare with Patients and Families as Partners
Start time: Tuesday, March 2, 2021, 11:00 AM End time: Tuesday, March 2, 2021, 12:00 PM CE Hours: 1.00 Session Type: Lecture Series
Learning Objective 1:
Reflect on the use of simulation to explore new models of team-based healthcare that includes patients and families as true partners.
Learning Objective 2:
Experience an interprofessional simulation activity that is nimble enough to adapt to a variety of health professions
Learning Objective 3:
Discuss how to take the principles and methods of Proximal Health to their home environments
This course is a general overview of the topic.
This course explores Proximal Health, a new model of healthcare that brings together professionals, patients, and family to produce care that is meaningful and effective. Journey with us in an experience in the intentional reshaping of health care through a simulation adaptable to most any set of interprofessional teams which includes patients and families.
Co-Presenter: Paul Uhlig, MD, MPA, University of Kansas School of Medicine-Wichita About the co-presenter: Paul Uhlig, M.D., is a board-certified cardiothoracic surgeon and associate professor at the University of Kansas School of Medicine-Wichita in the Department of Pediatrics. Dr. Uhlig received his medical degree from the University of Kansas School of Medicine. He completed his residency in general surgery at Massachusetts General Hospital and completed his residency in cardiothoracic surgery at Indiana University. From 1996-1997, Dr. Uhlig was the Thoracic Surgery Foundation Alley-Sheridan Scholar-in-Residence at the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University where he studied health policy. In 2007, he was honored as a King James IV Professor of the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh.
Dr. Uhlig is an internationally recognized expert in patient safety; high-reliability health care teamwork with active patient and family engagement; and interprofessional education. His research uses social science methods to study how health care practice culture can be intentionally changed through collaborative approaches. Dr. Uhlig is past chair of the Education Committee of the Thoracic Surgery Foundation for Research and Education, and past co-chair of the national Health Policy Committee of the Society of Thoracic Surgeons. He helped to establish Project Access, a community-wide system of care for the uninsured in Wichita and Sedgwick County, Kansas, and served as a founding Board member and executive director of HealthSim United, a non-profit community simulation collaborative.
Disclosure: No financial relationships with ineligible companies.