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INSPIRE Network Report 
2007 -2014
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INSPIRE Network Annual Report 2014

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The International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research, and Education has published an Annual Report 2014 for the simulation community. Learn more about what we have done, what we are, and what we aim to accomplish, at http://www.inspiresim.com/ .

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INSPIRE Network Annual Report 2014

  1. 1. INSPIRE Network Report 2007 -2014
  2. 2. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 Mission & Vision Mission: To improve the delivery of medical care to acutely ill children and ultimately improve survival from acute illness in the pediatric population. Vision: To bring together all individuals working in pediatric simulation-based research to shape and mold the future of pediatric simulation research by answering important questions pertaining to resuscitation, technical skills, behavioral skills, debriefing and simulation-based education. History The INSPIRE Network is the International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research, and Education. INSPIRE was formed in 2011 from a large group of pediatric simulation-based researchers from a variety of disciplines and specialties looking to improve collaboration, mentorship, and productivity. We merged two large-scale existing pediatric simulation research networks, EXPRESS and POISE, into INSPIRE in 2011. Organizational Structure This process has brought down the walls between institutions through shared resources and a mutual understanding of each other’s work towards a common goal. Our work has helped synergize ongoing projects in overlapping domains. We are not a formal academic society; rather, we are a bottom-up, grassroots organization that has formed to meet the needs of the rapidly changing landscape of pediatric simulation research. The network has been extremely productive in advancing and guiding simulation- based research activities. We provide a structure and process of mentorship to junior investigators. Resources to our members include an online database of ongoing studies and investigators, access to a research coordinator, librarian and statistician, online data sharing infrastructure (video, survey, database management) and a manuscript oversight committee for pre-publication review. INSPIRE is led by a diverse and inter-professional executive committee from institutions across the globe: Co-chairs Adam Cheng MD, Alberta Children’s Hospital, Canada Marc Auerbach MD, MSci- Yale University Research chair David Kessler MD, MSci- Columbia University, NY International chair Ralph Mackinnon MD, Royal Manchester Children’s Hospital, UK
  3. 3. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 Technology chairs Todd Chang MD, Children’s Hospital, LA Jordan Duval-Arnould, Johns Hopkins University, MD Senior co-chairs Elizabeth Hunt MD, PhD- Johns Hopkins University, MD Martin Pusic MD, PhD- New York University School of Medicine, NY Vinay Nadkarni MD, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, PA INSPIRE Network Membership Members 521 Sites 188 Countries 21 Process Investigators are encouraged to begin their work by (1) submitting an ALERT presentation that is a brief description of their idea. Next the investigator is (2) paired with a mentor and provided the “lay of the land” of ongoing research in that area to promote collaboration across projects. The investigator then conducts a (3) systematic review of the literature and plans an initial pilot study. The (4) pilot study methods are reviewed by the INSPIRE executive and shared with the network to recruit collaborators for a subsequent collaborative study. The executive helps to facilitate the (5) multicenter studies with IRB templates, scope of work templates, data use agreements, collaborative oversight and clear expectations from the start. INSPIRE can also provide specialty consultation with leading experts in biostatistics, educational research, technology and psychometrics. When the team has completed their work the manuscript oversight committee provides a pre-review of the work product and guidance on (6) submission/publication. Additionally for selected projects the executive helps to provide letters of (7) support for grant submission. In exchange for this support the INSPIRE investigator provides acknowledgement of INSPIRE in any presentation/publication and support for the INSPIRE administration on grants.
  4. 4. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 INSPIRE Process Young Investigator with Research Idea •Online Research Series •Senior INSPIRE mentor (via online mentor match) to help with establishing research goals and development of 1 page “specific aims” page Systematic Review or Needs Assessment •INSPIRE Research Coordinator to assist with methodology for systematic review •INSPIRE Librarian to assist with literature search Pilot Study •Review and revise study protocol with INSPIRE mentor •Review study protocol with INSPIRE technology director to discuss possible tech-assisted outcome measures •Review with INSPIRE statistical consultant to solidify analysis plan, feasibility, and power analysis Multicenter Study •INSPIRE scientific committee to review protocol and grant proposal •INSPIRE website to assist in finding collaborators and recruitment sites •INSPIRE research portal for data collection •Data analysis and submission to Manuscript Oversight Committee (MOC) Knowledge Translation •INSPIRE research assistant and graphic designer to assist with poster preparation •INSPIRE writing group and scientific committee to assist with review of manuscripts and mitigation of authorship issues and byline •Submission of manuscript for peer review, amend with mentor and writing group, publish
  5. 5. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 INSPIRE Research Themes INSPIRE has conducted a series of consensus conferences to identify themes of inquiry within pediatric simulation in the table below. This framework will guide our networks focus over the next five years. Training and Assessment Debriefing Develop/assess/implement effective techniques for debriefing real/sim events IPE, Teamwork, Communication Develop/assess/implement effective techniques for team training Procedural, Psychomotor Skills Develop/assess/implement effective techniques for skills development retention Training and Assessment Technology Develop/assess/implement novel technologies to improve processes of care and pediatric outcomes Acute Care and Resuscitation Develop/assess/implement novel techniques for improving care of pediatric patients Human Factors Assess the roles of human factors when providing care to pediatric patients Patient Safety Explore the key variables that influence patient safety and assess strategies to mitigate
  6. 6. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 INSPIRE Projects Presented at Annual Meeting In 2014 Project Lead Investigator Lead Institution Description Current Status Improving Basic Life Support and Outcomes from Cardiac Arrest: Implementation and Evaluation of the American Heart Association’s Resuscitation Quality Indicator (RQI) CPR Training Program A. Cheng Alberta Children’s Hospital The objective of this study is to evaluate the effectiveness of the AHA’s RQI program when compared with traditional annual BLS recertification (for pediatric healthcare providers). Ethics submission complete. The strategic use of simulation in pediatric residency training: Using a modified Delphi method to identify opportunities for competency-based assessment L. Mallory Maine Medical Center Will use a modified Delphi method with group of pediatric simulation experts and program directors to identify priority areas for simulation-based assessment aligned with the ACGME Next Accreditation System Pediatric Specialty Milestones. Awaiting IRB approval. Plan to send out initial survey late summer 2014. Use of Simulation in Limited Resource Countries. How can it be done? D. Moro- Sutherland Texas Children’s Hospital Two projects have come out of the original presentation during the INSPIRE meeting at IMSH 2014. 1. Education through low-cost simulation in the global health arena 2. Use of Simulation in Limited Resource Countries: How can it be done? Building a repository of organizations. Curriculum and data collection tools in development. Randomized Trial To Compare Efficacy of Plus/Delta Debriefing Model vs No Debriefing P. Mullan A. Cheng D. Kessler Children’s National We plan to conduct a randomized trial to compare two different methods of debriefing, and assess educational and debriefing-related performance outcomes. Research protocol in development. Handheld High Fidelity Simulation Training For IV Catheterization D. Weiner M. Ottensmeyer Boston Children’s Hospital/Harvard Medical School Build/use handheld high fidelity haptic simulation training device to teach PIV catheterization anywhere, anytime independent of infrastructure. Plan to compare to traditional methods of learning i.e. IV arm, instructor. Prototype developed. Single site study planned. INSPIRE multicenter study in planning stage. The effect of random leader role assignment on task and team performance during CPR S. Ambati Cohen Children’s Medical Center of NY, NSLIJ The main aim of this project is to show pre-designated leader role will improve team performance and to see whether physician or the nurse in the leader role will Recruitment in progress.
  7. 7. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 make a difference. Intervention- groups that has pre-designated leader role. Control – No leader role. A Virtual Pediatric Simulator (VPS) For Emergency Scenario Training of Military Medical Personnel J. Gerard Saint Louis University Project funded by the ONR to develop a game-based virtual reality simulator for training on high-stakes pediatric emergency medicine scenarios. Scenarios in development. User testing and validation study in summer 2015. Resuscitation Review to Guide Educational Interventions A. Ruscica D. Kessler Morgan Stanley Children’s Hospital, Columbia University, New York Pediatric Emergency medicine practitioners will identify a variety of key points learned or reviewed during resuscitations they have been involved in. These key points identified during resuscitations will be areas that the rest of the pediatric emergency staff would like more education on and identify as low self-efficacy topics. Data Analysis of the Survey. Improving realism of PALS- courses with smart simulation tools & children W. Burkhard et al Currently only use BLS and ALS mannequins during PALS courses. Introduce tablet patient monitors an all PALS stations. Use of real sound sequences on 2 of 3 practical stations comparing learning outcomes of students in differently equipped teaching stations. Integration of real children. Change of skin color. Research protocol in development. Simulation using the PECARN Head Trauma Rule to Reduce CT Imaging K. Ching New York Presbyterian Hospital - Weill Cornell Medical Center, Mount Sinai Hospital Limiting unnecessary CT scans for children with head trauma. PECARN clinical prediction rule helps identify children with very low risk for TBI( Traumatic Brain Injury). Objective of this trial is to develop a pediatric simulation exercise illustrating the use of the PECARN clinical prediction rule. Enrollment.
  8. 8. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 INSPIRE Projects Presented In 2013 Project Lead Investigator Lead Institution Description Current Status of the Project An International Needs Assessment for Co-Debriefing in Simulation-based Education Adam Cheng Alberta Children’s Hospital Debriefing is a critically important component of simulation based education. This Study focuses on the current practices and state of co-debriefing in pediatric simulations, the approach followed. Ethics approval pending. Learning Retention and the Timing of Refresher Education After the Deliberate Practice of Radiograph Interpretation Martin Pusic Kathy Boutis New york University, University of Toronto Deliberate practice on cognitive simulators produces reliable individualized learning. However, rates of retention and need for refreshers is difficult to predict. This RCT uses the learning of radiograph interpretation to develop a framework for “forgetting curves”. IRB approval in progress at all sites. Phase 1 completed; beginning recruitment in Phase 2. Exploring the Facilitators and Barriers to Implementing Simulation-based Competency Assessments to Determine Trainees' Readiness for the Infant Lumbar Puncture (LP) Procedure Julie Pasternack Ryan McBeth Rita Dadiz University of Rochester To determine the factors that increase or decrease the likelihood that sites participating in the lumbar puncture study would achieve greater compliance with their interns performing competency assessments prior to their first LP. In Manuscript preparation. Rapid Cycle Deliberate Practice for Resuscitation Teams Daniel Lemke Cara Doughty Texas Children’s Hospital This project uses a fast-paced deliberate practice model to train residents in resuscitation management over short, but frequent exercises. It also aims at comparing the traditional and RCDP techniques. In progress. Simulation to teach management of tracheostomy emergencies for new parents Jennifer Arnold Shilpa Hundalani Texas Children’s Hospital PepTALC is a simulation-based training initiative to teach primary caregivers of infants being discharged from the NICU with tracheostomies and ventilators on how to manage airway emergencies. The primary goal of is to improve patient care outcomes and decrease risk of mortality for these fragile patients. The simulation curriculum developed is based on feedback from parents who have been through this and on evidence of the leading causes of Next steps are to develop a multi-centered trial that can hopefully establish changes in actual patient care outcomes.
  9. 9. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 preventable morbidity and mortality in this patient population after they go home. We developed a 4 hour training module that has been well received by families and are currently finalizing analysis of the pilot study. Randomized Trial of Continuous Capnography during Simulated Arrests David Kessler Columbia University This study attempts to ascertain benefits to resuscitation management & potential patient outcomes with the addition of capnography monitoring. In progress. Improving Code Team Performance and Survival Outcomes: Implementation of Pediatric Composite Resuscitation Training Knight L, Gabhart J. Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital Stanford This research examined the implementation of a composite resuscitation pediatric team training program that incorporated AHA PALS training, ongoing training of emergency equipment, code roles, institution specific code roles and responsibilities and in-situ unannounced mock codes to all interprofessional members of the pediatric Code team throughout the institution in which our pediatric team responded with the hypothesis that this training would improve code team performance and survival outcomes Analysis in progress. Administration has agreed to sustain ongoing funding and program will be implemented house-wide September 1, 2014. Development of a Standardized Process for INSPIRE Procedure Kits Marjorie White Taylor Sawyer Alabama Children’s Hospital, Seattle Children’s Hospital This is a secondary study that has become its own larger entity. It initially derived from the work of Dr. Kessler & Dr. Auerbach in their infant Lumbar Puncture procedure teaching kit, with validated checklists and training videos and methodologies. Now, Dr. White & Dr. Sawyer want to use the same validation processes to develop assessment & teaching kits for all procedures in pediatrics. Manuscript accepted for publication in Academic Medicine. Continued development of validated checklists to be included into procedure kits. Comparison of Endotracheal Intubation + Umbilical venous Catheter vs. Laryngeal Mask Airway + Intraosseous Needle in NRP Byrne B, Wetzel E. Indiana University This is a study of new NRP trainees in a simulation environment. We measured the time and success to place an endotracheal tube and an UVC compared to placing an LMA and IO in a critically ill newborn in the delivery room. Project Complete. Manuscript is in progress.
  10. 10. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 General and Pediatric ED Disparities Marc Auerbach Yale University ImPACTS is Improving Pediatric Acute Care through Simulation and is designed to assess and improve care for pediatric resuscitation in general Emergency Departments across the Northeast U.S. Completed first year of data collection. Received grant for year two ongoing. In process of submitting manuscripts. Trauma Outreach Project Chris Kennedy Ralph Mackinnon University of Manchester, Children’s Mercy Hospital The INSPIRE Pediatric Trauma Outreach project spans 3 continents and 5 countries, and aims to standardize and improve pediatric major trauma care. Recruitment in progress. Donation after Circulatory Death - An Innovative Educational Initiative Meyer E. Survey to all INSPIRE sites to determine absence/presence of DCD, current educational approach and educational needs. Among those with DCD, pre-post comparison after educational intervention with educational arms (no film, film to hospital educators, film to OPO educators, partnership and film to hospital & OPO). Follow natural use, acceptability and efficacy of film as per outcome measures. In development. The effect of Simulation to determine Frequency for Competency Skill Training Mehta R. Randomized, controlled study using a 3-tier strategy. Groups consist of 15 residents and the frequency of retraining/testing is identified according to the group they are randomly assigned. In development. Pediatric Simulation and the Milestones Smith A. Develop cases around the ACGME Pediatrics Milestones. Correlate the evaluations of the sim cases with clinical evaluations and inservice exams. In development.
  11. 11. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 INSPIRE Projects Presented In 2012 Project Lead Investigator Lead Institution Description Current Status Use of Epinephrine Auto injectors in the management of Anaphylaxis DJ Scherzer Elizabeth Hunt Mindy Hamilton Nationwide Children’s, Johns Hopkins University, Children’s Pittsburgh Anaphylaxis is a potentially life threatening allergic reaction. Studies have shown that early identification and treatment improves outcome. However, anecdotal experience reveals prolonged time to administration of subcutaneous epinephrine and potentially life threatening errors in administration. This study is aimed at exploring whether the use of auto injectors will decrease the time to administration and decrease dosing errors for epinephrine. Recruitment in progress. Disparities in care at general vs. pediatric emergency departments Marc Auerbach Yale University This study aims at using a simulation based assessment to compare the process of care at a subset of children’s hospital emergency departments to a subset of non-children’s hospital departments. The study will also develop a set of benchmarks for high quality resuscitation team performance. In the process of development. Handoff Assessment Shilpa Harnandalni Texas Children’s Hospital A patient hand-off is the transfer of care from one provider to another during which the receiving provider accepts from the transferring provider the physical, intellectual and moral responsibility for the patient. Utilizing simulated experiences the research team will develop a training curriculum, including a validated hand-off score tool that will teach pediatric residents how to consistently perform a standardized patient hand-off during a critical patient event. In progress. Neonatal intubation group Lindsay Johnston Neonatal intubation is a procedure performed in other to secure the airways of a child to assist in ventilation. This is usually Recruitment in progress.
  12. 12. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 performed through the mouth in neonates. This project attempts to design various educational interventions aimed at improving competence in neonatal intubation. Lumbar Puncture David Kessler Columbia University Lumbar Puncture is used in the assessment of the febrile child in the assessment of Central Nervous System infection. This study has designed an educational intervention and is currently assessing the impact of this intervention on competency in performing a lumbar puncture among interns. This project seeks to improve outcomes with infant LP procedure through INSPIRE skills training package. Working on manuscripts and grants for future work. Script Concordance Testing in infant lumbar puncture Todd Chang Children’s Hospital of LA The decision to perform an infant lumbar puncture is often wrought with controversy given the nature of the procedure and the parental anxiety. Script concordance Testing is a method of assessing clinical decision making skills in situations of uncertainty. This study aims to define the most and least controversial scenarios involving infant LP according to attending physicians in a variety of pediatric fields. Recruitment complete. Manuscript in progress. Team leadership under stress Elizabeth Hunt Mike Rosen Johns Hopkins University Teamwork has been found to be a key component in successful functioning of the emergency response team in the management of critically ill children. There are different leadership styles suited for different situations. This project attempts to decipher the impact of leadership styles on members of the team during an emergency. Research protocol undergoing revision.
  13. 13. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 Research Project Funding for INSPIRE Network Members from 2007-2014 Year Project and Funding Agency 2014-2015 Improving CPR Quality and Cost Effectiveness with the American Heart Association’s Resuscitation Quality Improvement Program With: Dr. Jeffrey Lin (PI, PhD Candidate), Dr. Tyrone Donnon, Dr. Gillian Currie, University of Calgary, Dr. Vinay Nadkarni, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, Dr. Adam Cheng, Alberta Children’s Hospital Funded by: Laerdal Foundation for Acute Medicine $25,000 USD 2014-2018 Assessing Simulation in Pediatrics: Improving Resuscitation Events: KidSIM-ASPIRE Simulation Research Program Infrastructure Grant With: Dr. Adam Cheng, Alberta Children’s Hospital (PI) and Dr. Vincent Grant, University of Calgary Funded by: Alberta Children’s Hospital Research Institute, Alberta Children’s Hospital Foundation and Department of Pediatrics Research Grant $150,000 2014-2015 ImPACTS: Improving Pediatric Acute Care Through Simulation With: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI). Site PIs include: Nadkarni (CHOP), Katz-Nelson (Hopkins), Fedlor-Hamilton (Pitt), Kessler (Columbia), Brown (Hasbro), Walsh (Umass), Gangadharan (Cohen’s/Hofstra) Funded by: RBaby Foundation $150,000 USD 2014-2015 Trauma Team and Leadership Simulation With: Dr. Todd Chang (Co-I) Funded by: Children's Hospital Los Angeles Barbara Korsch Educational Grant $10,000 USD 2014 A fitness for purpose study of the Field Assessment Conditioning Tool (FACT development & outreach pilot study) With: Dr. Ralph MacKinnon, Chris Kennedy, Rachael Fleming, Catherine Doherty, Lambert Schuwirth & Terese Stenfors-Hayes $,10,000 (UK) 2014 A fitness for purpose study of the Field Assessment Conditioning Tool in NZ (FACT development & outreach pilot study) With: Dr Mike Shepherd, Dr Jo Cole, Dr Chris Kennedy & Dr. Ralph MacKinnon $10,000 (NZ) 2013-2015 A Virtual Pediatric Simulator (VPS) for Emergency Scenario Training of Military Medical Personnel With: Dr. James Gerard (PI), Anthony Scalzo (Co-PI) $541,807.00 USD
  14. 14. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 2013-2014 Procedural Skills Training in Pediatric Residency With: Bismilla Z, Feldman M, Amin H, Dubrowski A. Funded by: Hospital for Sick Children Paediatric Consultants Education Research Grant $4,085 USD 2013-2014 Validation study for simulating capillary refill in a mass-casualty simulation With: Dr. Todd Chang (PI) Funded by: Southern California Clinical Translational Science Institute Research Pilot Fund $26,400 USD 2013-2014 INSPIRE Network Infant Lumbar Puncture Competency Assessment With: Todd Pou-Yen Chang, MD. (Sub Contractor) Funded by: RBaby Foundation $14,000 USD 2013-2014 ImPACTS: Improving Pediatric Acute Care Through Simulation With: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI) Funded by: RBaby Foundation $300,000 USD Site PIs include: Nadkarni (CHOP), Katz-Nelson (Hopkins), Fedlor-Hamilton (Pitt), Kessler (Columbia), Brown (Hasbro), Walsh (Umass), Gangadharan (Cohen’s/Hofstra) 2012-2015 Advancing and Optimizing Quality of Resuscitation in Children with Cardiac Arrest With: Elizabeth A. Hunt, MD, MPH, PhD (PI) Funded by: The Hartwell Foundation $300,000 USD 2012-2014 CPR Training Using High-Fidelity Simulation and Train to Perfection in Medical Students With: Dr. Jonathan Duff (PI), University of Alberta, Dr. Carol Hodgson, University of Alberta, Dr. Farhan Bhanji, McGIll University, Dr. Adam Cheng, Alberta Children’s Hospital Funded by: Teaching and Learning Enhancement Fund, University of Alberta $18, 379 CAD 2012-2013 The effect of multimedia on assessment of clinical decision making skills With: Todd Pou-Yen Chang, MD. (PI) Funded by: University of Southern California Zumberge Faculty Development Grant $24, 800 USD 2012-2013 The INSPIRE Skills Training Initiative: Improving Infant Lumbar Puncture Clinical Outcomes Among Novices With: David Kessler, MD, MSc (PI) Funded by: RBaby Foundation $100,000 USD 2012-2013 PRIDE - Evaluation of 3 different pre-hospital pediatric disaster triage protocols among 3 states With: Dr. Barbara Walsh (Co-PI) Funded by: EMSC Grant 2012 In-situ Trauma simulation Targeted to Patient Outcome Research With: Ralph MacKinnon & Marc Auerbach Funded by: US/UK Collaboration Development Award, UK Foreign Office $1500 USD
  15. 15. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 2012 The Use of High-Fidelity Simulation and Mastery Learning in BLS Education With: Dr. Jonathan Duff (PI) Funded by: Teaching and Learning Fund $18 379 2010-2013 Assessing and Improving the Quality of Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) Delivered During Simulated Pediatric Cardiac Arrest using a Novel CPR Feedback Device With: Dr. Adam Cheng (PI), Dr. Vincent Grant, Alberta Children’s Hospital, Dr. Jonathan Duff, Stollery Children’s Hospital, Dr. Farhan Bhanji, Dr. Ronald Gottesman, Montreal Children’s Hospital, Dr. Vinay Nadkarni, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia and Dr. Betsy Hunt, Johns Hopkins Children’s Hospital and the INSPIRE Investigators Funded by: Heart and Stroke Foundation of Canada and CIHR $450,000 CAD 2010-2013 EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative: Infrastructure Grant With: Dr. Adam Cheng (co-PI), Alberta Children’s Hospital, Dr. Elizabeth Hunt, Division of Critical Care Medicine, Johns Hopkins University and Dr. Vinay Nadkarni, Division of Critical Care Medicine, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia Funded by: Laerdal Foundation for Acute Medicine $450,000 USD 2011-2012 POISE Network: Improving Infant Lumbar Puncture Outcomes With: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI) Funded by: RBaby Foundation Grant $150000 USD 2011-2012 A Needs Assessment of Pediatric Intubation Skills With: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI) Funded by: Yale Department of Pediatrics $35000 USD 2011 An invitational conference for key stakeholders in simulation-enhanced inter-professional education With: Mary Elizabeth Mancini, RN, PhD, NE-BC, FAHA, ANEF, FAAN (Principal Writer) Funded by: The Josiah Macy Jr. Foundation $35,000 USD 2011 In-hospital cardiopulmonary resuscitation: A national survey of current practices With: Mary Elizabeth Mancini, RN, PhD, NE-BC, FAHA, ANEF, FAAN (Co-I), Edelson DP, Abella BS, Davis D, Hunt EA Funded by: Society of Hospital Medicine $75, 000 USD 2011 Quantitative Measurement of CPR during in-hospital Pediatric Cardiac Arrest With: Vinay M. Nadkarni, M.D. (PI) Funded by: Laerdal Medical Corporation (Corporate Sponsor Agreement) $109,966.00 USD
  16. 16. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 2010-2012 Student Program for Olympic Resuscitation Training in Schools (SPORTS) With: Vinay M. Nadkarni, M.D. (Co-I) Funded by: AHA Innovation Grant $50,000.00 USD 2010-2012 Center for Excellence for Science of Simulation Education, Implementation, and Dissemination With: Vinay M. Nadkarni, M.D. (PI) Funded by: Laerdal Foundation for Acute Care Medicine $150,000.00 USD 2010-2011 Patient Outcomes in Simulation Education [POISE] – shifting resident education from “practice on the poor” to “practice until perfect” With: David Kessler, MD, MSc (Co-PI) ,Marc Auerbach, MD, MSc, (Co-PI) Funded by: Rbaby foundation $90,000 USD 2010-2011 A Multimedia Educational Module For Infant Lumbar Puncture Funded by: Yale Department of Pediatrics With.: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI) $10000 USD 2010-2011 A Bench-Top Simulation Training Intervention For Infant Lumbar Puncture With.: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI) Funded by: RBaby Foundation Grant $90000 USD 2009-2012 A Multi-Technological Proposal To Provide Effective Education To On-Line Nursing Students With: Judy Lynn LeFlore PhD, RN, NNP-BC, CPNP-AC&PC, ANEF (Co-PI) Funded by: The Laerdal Foundation for Acute Medicine $15,000 USD 2008-2009 In-situ Simulation for Pediatric Resuscitation Training With.: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI) Funded by: RBaby Foundation Grant $50000 USD 2008-2009 Repetitive Pediatric Simulation Resuscitation Training With: David Kessler, MD, MSc (Co-PI) ,Marc Auerbach, MD, MSc, (Co-PI) Funded by: Zabar Innovations in Professional Education and Research Grant $15,000 USD 2008-2009 Improving outcomes using videotaped role-modeling during crisis resource management training With: Judy Lynn LeFlore PhD, RN, NNP-BC, CPNP-AC&PC, ANEF (Co-PI), Mindi Anderson Funded by: The Laerdal Foundation for Acute Medicine $13,000 USD 2008-2009 Expert modeling improves the acquisition of behavioral skills in simulation-based training With: Judy Lynn LeFlore PhD, RN, NNP-BC, CPNP-AC&PC, ANEF (PI), J Anderson Funded by: The Laerdal Foundation for Acute Medicine $15,000 USD
  17. 17. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 2008 Does CRM training improve performance in simulated resuscitation scenarios? With: Dr. Jonathan Duff (PI) Funded by: Stollery Children’s Hospital Foundation Grant, Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Medical Education Grant, Research Trainee Grant $18, 200 CAD 2008 Muscle fatigue during CPR administration in middle aged female laypersons and female nurses With: Mary Elizabeth Mancini, RN, PhD, NE-BC, FAHA, ANEF, FAAN (Co-I) Funded by: Laerdal Medical Corporation and the American Heart Association $40,289 USD 2007-2010 EXPRESS Trial – Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education using Simulation and Scripting: A multi-center trial Dr. Adam Cheng (PI), BC Children’s Hospital with Dr. Vinay Nadkarni, Division of Critical Care Medicine, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia and Dr. Elizabeth Hunt, Division of Critical Care Medicine, John Hopkins University Funded by: American Heart Association $137,247 CAD 2007-2009 Quantitative Measurement of CPR during in-hospital Pediatric Cardiac Arrest With: Vinay M. Nadkarni, M.D. (PI) Funded by: Laerdal Foundation for Acute Care Medicine $450,000.00 USD 2007-2009 A randomized trial of simulation for procedural skills training With: Marc Auerbach, MD, MS (PI) Funded by: Zabar Innovations in Professional Education and Research Grant $15000 USD 2007-2009 Leadership and Timeline Adherence to the Neonatal Resuscitation Program Guidelines With: Elizabeth A. Hunt, MD, MPH, PhD (PI), Stavroudis Funded by: Thomas Wilson Sanitarium CBC $20,000 USD 2007 Learning the Principals and concepts of airway management: The efficacy of replacing lecture with MicroSim With: Mary Elizabeth Mancini, RN, PhD, NE-BC, FAHA, ANEF, FAAN (Co-PI) Funded by: Laerdal Medical Corporation $236,920 USD 2007 The effect of simulation in the Acute Care Pediatric Nurse Practitioner Program With: Judy Lynn LeFlore PhD, RN, NNP-BC, CPNP-AC&PC, ANEF (PI) Funded by: Dell Children’s Medical Center, Austin Texas $60,000 USD
  18. 18. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 Abstracts (Poster, Oral), Workshops, Presentations 1. Grover E, Langevin M, Curtain A, Moro- Sutherland D, Yule S. Educational Outreach (including remote, rural and international simulation education). Tools to Support Development of Simulation Programs in Limited-Resource Settings. International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, Vienna Austria April 2014. 2. Lopreiato, West, I-PASS Study Group, Davis, Wortmann (Zia Bisimlla is member of I-PASS Study Group). Reliability of a Direct Observation Tool for Patient Handovers. PAS 2014. 3. White ML, Zaveri P, Seelbach B, Mehta R, McAnich B, Fein D, Chang T, Burns R, Auerbach M, Jang J, Kessler D. Infant Lumbar Punctures Success Rates Report by Upper Level Residents, research abstract, Journal of the Society for Simulation in Healthcare, January 2014. 4. White ML, Zaveri P, Seelbach B, Mehta R, McAnich B, Fein D, Chang T, Burns R, Auerbach M, Jang J, Kessler D. Infant Lumbar Punctures Success Rates Report by Upper Level Residents. 14th Annual Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Francisco, CA, January 2014. (Poster). 5. Pasternack JR, Dadiz R, McBeth R, Gerard J, Scherzer D, Tiyyagura G, Zaveri P, Chang T, Auerbach M, Kessler D. Working through barriers to simulation-based just-in-time training and competency assessments for infant lumbar punctures. Simul Healthcare 2013;8(6):SSIH 398. Annual International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare, San Francisco, CA, 2013. ***Awarded 3rd place for 2014 Research Abstract submission. 6. Pasternack JR, Dadiz R, McBeth R, Gerard J, Scherzer D, Tiyyagura G, Zaveri P, Chang T, Auerbach M, Kessler D. Barriers of a competency educational model for infant lumbar punctures. Pediatr Res; PAS. Annual Meeting of the Pediatric Academic Societies, Vancouver, Canada, 2014. 7. Grace M. Arteaga, Robert M. Jacobson. SYSTEMATIC APPROACH EDUCATION (C.A.S.E.) TO ADDRESS PARENTAL VACCINE HESITANCY USING SIMULATION. SESAM2013-ABS1223. Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, United States. 2013. 8. Grace M Arteaga, MD, and Robert M Jacobson, MD. Self-confidence and communication skills addressing vaccine hesitancy improve among pediatric residents exposed to a combination of standardized patient scenarios and a systematic interview approach (C.A.S.E.). SSH 2013-ABS 1693. 9. Grace M. Arteaga MD, Robert M Jacobson MD Simulation-based standardized patient scenarios to introduce a systematic approach (C.A.S.E.) to address vaccine hesitancy among practicing pediatricians promotes a change in medical practice. 2013. 10. Grace Arteaga, Robert Jacobson. TEACHING THE C.A.S.E. APPROACH TO PARENTAL VACCINE HESITANCY USING SIMULATION EDUCATION WITH PRACTICING PEDIATRICIANS. International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, New York, NY. April 23-25, 2013.
  19. 19. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 11. MacKinnon RJ, Dalgleish K, Kennedy C, Auerbach M, Duff J, Grant V, Kessler D, Norman D, Patterson M, Hunt E & Nadkarni. V. Paediatric Trauma In Situ Inter Professional Simulation Training Targeted to Directly Improve Patient Care: Needs analysis by direct observation of unannounced simulations. International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, New York, NY. April 23-25, 2013. 12. MacKinnon RJ, Anderson M, Kennedy C, Auerbach M, Duff J, Grant V, Kessler D, Norman D, Patterson M, Hunt E & Nadkarni, V. Paediatric Trauma In Situ Inter Professional Simulation Training Targeted to Directly Improve Patient Care: Needs analysis by interactive survey of pilot site trauma team members. International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, New York, NY. April 23-25, 2013. 13. MacKinnon RJ, Lecky F, Kennedy C, Auerbach M, Duff J, Grant V, Kessler D, Norman D, Patterson M, Hunt E & Nadkarni, V. Identification of In Situ Inter Professional Paediatric Trauma Simulation Training Targeted to Directly Improve Patient Care. International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, New York, NY. April 23-25, 2013. 14. MacKinnon, R & Kennedy on behalf of INSPIRE Trauma Group. The development of the Field assessment Conditioning Tool. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. (Poster & Oral presentation). 15. MacKinnon, R on behalf of the INSPIRE Trauma Group. Targeting Trauma Simulation based Interventions to Directly Impact Patient Care. INSPIRE Meeting International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA. January 25-29, 2014. 16. MacKinnon, R & Kennedy C. Collaborative simulation (INSPIRE) to impact Trauma Care. Grand Round Oral presentation. Kansas City. 2014. 17. MacKinnon, R on behalf of the INSPIRE Trauma Group. Targeting Trauma Simulation based Interventions to Directly Impact Patient Care. INSPIRE Meeting at International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, Vienna, 2014. 18. Auerbach, M. Emergency Medicine SIG: Collaborative Educational Research SIG Chair/speaker: SBME. Pediatric Academic Society, Vancouver, BC, May 3-6 2014. 19. Auerbach, M. Helping teachers create better healthcare simulations for their learners. (Workshop). Pediatric Academic Society, Vancouver, BC, May 3-6 2014. 20. Auerbach, M. Strategies for simulation based competency assessment of procedural skills. (Workshop). Pediatric Academic Society, Vancouver, BC, May 3-6 2014. 21. Auerbach, M. Medical Education: Validation of Global Rating Scale and Checklist Instruments for the Infant Lumbar Puncture Procedure Among Resident Raters. Pediatric Academic Society, Vancouver, BC, May 3-6 2014. 22. Auerbach, M. Qualitative Research: Barriers of a Competency Educational Model for Infant Lumbar Punctures. Pediatric Academic Society, Vancouver, BC, May 3-6 2014. 23. S. Gangadharan, G Tiyyagura, M Auerbach, M Gawel, B Walsh, and L Brown on behalf of ImPACTS investigators. Assessing Differences in Experiences with Management of Critically Ill Children in Pediatric Emergency Departments (PED) and General Emergency Departments (GED). PAS Annual Meeting. Vancouver, Canada. May 2014. (Poster). 24. Nnenna Chime, Jessica Katz-Nelson, Barbara Walsh, Margie Gawel, Sandeep Gangdaharan, Barbara Walsh, and Marc Auerbach. Comparing Quality of Care Provided by Pediatric Emergency Medicine Physicians to Non-Pediatric Emergency Medicine Physicians: A Systematic Review. PAS Annual Meeting. Vancouver, Canada. May 2014. (Poster).
  20. 20. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 25. M Auerbach, D Kessler, B Walsh, M Gawel, J Katz-Nelson, J Jang, R Dudas, B Schultz, M Hamilton, M Lavoie, K Tay, S Walsh, S Gangdaharan, and L Brown. Standardized Simulation Assessment of the Quality of Pediatric Cardiopulmonary Across a Spectrum of Emergency Departments. Quality platform presentation. PAS Annual Meeting. Vancouver, Canada. May 2014. (Poster). 26. Mark X Cicero, Frank Overly, Linda Brown, Jorge Yarzebski, Barbara Walsh, Veronika Shabanova, Marc Auerbach, David Cone, and Carl R Baum. An Evaluation Instrument For Prehospital Pediatric Disaster Triage Simulations. PAS Annual Meeting. Vancouver, Canada. May 2014. (Poster). 27. Auerbach, M. Qualitative Research: Barriers of a Competency Educational Model for Infant Lumbar Punctures. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. (Poster). 28. Auerbach, M. Qualitative Research: Barriers of a Competency Educational Model for Infant Lumbar Punctures. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. 29. Auerbach, M. PRIDE: Pediatric Disaster Train-the-trainer. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. (Workshop). 30. Auerbach, M. Look before you leap: simulation for new spaces. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. (Workshop). 31. Auerbach, M. Sim research design and internal validity. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. 32. Auerbach, M. Mobile simulation: getting into the trenches. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. 33. Auerbach, M. Simulation-based research: improving rigor and impact. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. (Workshop). 34. Walsh, B. Using Multimodal Simulation for Pediatric Disaster Triage Training (a Train the Trainer Course): Small Victims, Big Challenges. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. (Preconference Workshop). 35. Walsh, B. Course Director. Developing a Mobile Simulation Program for Community Providers from Start up to Sustainability: Addressing Issues in Curriculum Design, Community Engagement, and Program Building for a Sustainable Simulation Program. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. (Expert Panel). 36. Walsh, B, Brown, L, Gawel, M, and Auerbach M. Community Outreach Mobile Education Training - Bringing the Simulator on the Road to Educate and Train Inter-professional Community Teams. Program Innovation. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, San Francisco CA, January 25-29, 2014. 37. Auerbach, M. Teaching Pediatric Emergency Medicine Procedures in the Simulated Setting, Checklists, Protocols, Tips and Tricks. International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, New York, NY. April 23-25, 2013. (Workshop). 38. Auerbach, M. Does a just in time simulation based competency assessment improve trainee clinical success with their first infant lumbar puncture? International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, New York, NY. April 23-25, 2013. 39. Auerbach, M. Validation of Global Rating Scale and Checklist Instruments for the Infant Lumbar Puncture Procedure among Resident Rater. Association of Pediatric Program Directors Meeting, Arlington VA, October 4-5 2013. (Poster).
  21. 21. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 40. Auerbach, M. How to use mastery learning for pediatric procedural skills training. Pediatric Academic Society, Academic Pediatric Association, Washington, DC, May 4-7, 2013. (Workshop). Workshop, Designing a Simulation Based Curriculum for Your Acute Care Fellowship Program. Pediatric Academic Society, Academic Pediatric Association, Washington, DC, May 4-7, 2013. (Workshop). 41. Auerbach, M. Does Just in time simulation based competency assessment improve trainee clinical success with first infant LP. Pediatric Academic Society, Academic Pediatric Association, Washington, DC, May 4-7, 2013. (Poster). 42. Auerbach, M. Analgesia use for infant lumbar puncture after and educational intervention. Pediatric Academic Society, Academic Pediatric Association, Washington, DC, May 4-7, 2013. (Poster). 43. Auerbach, M. BASE Camp: Pediatric Emergency Medicine Fellow Simulation Based Procedural Skills Training. Pediatric Academic Society, Academic Pediatric Association, Washington, DC, May 4-7, 2013. (Poster). 44. Yazebowski, J, Auerbach, M, Overly, F, Brown L, Walsh, BM, Cicero MX. Simulated Disasters To Assess the Accuracy of Three Pediatric Disaster Triage Strategies. PAS. Washington, DC 2013. (Poster). 45. Yazebowski, J, Auerbach, M, Overly, F, Brown L, Walsh, BM, Cicero MX. Simulated Disasters To Assess the Accuracy of Three Pediatric Disaster Triage Strategies.ESPR. March 2013. 46. Yazebowski, J, Auerbach, M, Overly, F, Brown L, Walsh, BM, Cicero MX. Improving Pediatric Disaster Triage Education in the Pre-Hospital Setting Using Standardized Patients ASPE annual meeting. Atlanta, GA. 2013. (Poster). 47. Auerbach, M. Simulation for Pediatric Office Emergency Preparedness. Children’s Hospital Association Annual Meeting, Garden Grove, CA, March 17-20, 2013. (Poster). 48. Auerbach, M. Pediatric Trauma Simulation to Improve Patient Outcomes. Children’s Hospital Association Annual Meeting, Garden Grove, CA, March 17-20, 2013. (Poster). 49. Auerbach, M. Look Before You Leap! Using Simulation to Prepare for a New Clinical Space or Process. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, Orlando, FL, January 27-30, 2013. 50. Auerbach, M. Building Capacity for Multi-center Simulation Research: Strategies for Success in Developing an International Specialty Specific Simulation Research Network. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, Orlando, FL, January 27-30, 2013. 51. Auerbach, M. The Use of Just-In-Time Simulation-based Assessment to Predict Trainee's Clinical Infant Lumbar Puncture Success. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, Orlando, FL, January 27-30, 2013. (Poster). 52. Auerbach, M. Identifying and overcoming challenges in multi-center simulation research. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, Orlando, FL, January 27-30, 2013. (Workshop). 53. Auerbach, M. Designing a Simulation-based Medical Education Curriculum (SBME) for your Fellowship Program. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, Orlando, FL, January 27- 30, 2013. (Workshop). 54. Auerbach, M. Not a Team Player: Using Simulation for Formative and Summative Assessment of Teamwork and Communication Competencies. International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, Orlando, FL, January 27-30, 2013. (Workshop).
  22. 22. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 55. Taylor, M, Sharma, M, Loew T, Walsh, BM. A Serious Game for Learning Team Communication Skills." Development of "On Call, an interactive video game for medical students and nurses set in the Emergency Department. Game was demonstrated at the International Meeting for Simulation In Healthcare, Orlando, FL, January 27-30, 2013. 56. Walsh, BM. COMET: Community Outreach Mobile Education Training. Discussion and workshop on creating mobile simulation outreach initiative. Trouble shooting sustainability. International Pediatric Simulation Society Symposia and Workshops, New York, NY. April 23-25, 2013. (Workshop). 57. Walsh, BM. COMET: Feasibility Study of Community Outreach Mobile Education Training Simulation Program. PAS academic annual meeting. Washington, DC 2013. (Poster). 58. Cheng A, Auerbach M, Kessler D, Hunt EA, Pusic M, Nadkarni V. The International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education (INSPIRE): Collaboration to Enhance the Impact of Simulation-based Research. International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare, San Francisco, USA, Jan 2014. (Poster). 59. Cheng A, Auerbach M, Kessler D, Hunt EA, Pusic M, Nadkarni V. The International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education (INSPIRE): Collaboration to Enhance the Impact of Simulation-based Research. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Simulation Summit, Vancouver, Canada, Nov 2013. (Poster). 60. Cheng A, Lang T, Starr S, Pusic M, Cook D. Technology-Enhanced Simulation for Pediatrics: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare, San Francisco, USA, Jan 2014. (Poster). 61. Cheng A, Lang T, Starr S, Pusic M, Cook D. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Simulation Summit, Vancouver, Canada, Nov 2013. (Poster). 62. Bhanji F, Praestgaard A, Meaney P, Cheng A, Peberdy MA, Hunt EA, Berg R, Nadkarni V. Survival from Pediatric In-Hospital Cardiac Arrest is Worse at Night Compared with Days and Evenings: A Report from the AHA Get with the Guidelines-Resuscitation (GWTG-R) Registry. Resuscitation Science Symposium (ReSS), Dallas, Texas, November 2013 63. Cheng A, Eppich W, Grant V, Sherbino J, Zendejas-Mummert B, Cook D. Debriefing for Technology-Enhanced Simulation: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare, San Francisco, USA, Jan 2014. (Poster). 64. Cheng A, Eppich W, Grant V, Sherbino J, Zendejas-Mummert B, Cook D. Debriefing for Technology-Enhanced Simulation: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, New York, USA. April 2013. 65. Cheng A, Eppich W, Grant V, Sherbino J, Zendejas-Mummert B, Cook D. Debriefing for Technology-Enhanced Simulation: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Simulation Summit, Vancouver, Canada, Nov 2013 66. Cheng A, Auerbach M, Kessler D, Hunt EA, Pusic M, Nadkarni V. The International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education (INSPIRE): Collaboration to Enhance the Impact of Simulation-based Research. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Simulation Summit, Vancouver, Canada, Nov 2013. (Poster). 67. Chang TP, Kessler D, Pusic MV et al. Script Concordance Testing and Lumbar Puncture Variation between Residents and Fellows / Attendings. Pediatric Academic Societies. (Boston, MA) April 30, 2012. (Poster).
  23. 23. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 68. Chang TP, Kessler D, Pusic MV et al. Script Concordance Testing and Lumbar Puncture Variation between Residents and Fellows / Attendings. Pediatric Excellence in Education Across the Continuum. (Alexandria, VA) October 4, 2013. (Poster). 69. Kessler D, Chang TP, Auerbach M. The Use of Just-in-Time Simulation-based Assessment to Predict Trainee's Clinical Infant Lumbar Puncture Success. International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. (Orlando, FL) January 28, 2013. (Poster). 70. Kessler D, Chang TP, Auerbach M. The Use of Just-in-Time Simulation-based Assessment to Predict Trainee's Clinical Infant Lumbar Puncture Success. Pediatric Excellence in Education Across the Continuum. (Alexandria, VA) October 4, 2013. (Poster). 71. Seelbach EB, Kessler DO, Pusic MV, Mehta R, Chime NO, Pham PK, Chang TP. Examining Variability in Infant Lumbar Puncture Decision Making using a Script Concordance Testing Approach. Pediatric Academic Societies. Washington, DC. May 4, 2013. (Poster). 72. Everett T, Bould D, Cheng A, Eppich W, Moreau K, MacKinnon R. Characterizing the debriefer: a mixed-methods, sequential explanatory study of debriefing. International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, New York, USA Apr 2013. 73. Everett T, Bould D, Cheng A, Eppich W, Moreau K, MacKinnon R. Characterizing the debriefer: a mixed-methods, sequential explanatory study of debriefing. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Simulation Summit, Ottawa, Canada, Nov 2012. (Poster). 74. Cheng A, Eppich W. Performance Enhancement via Augmented Reflective Learning in Simulation: A Mixed Methods Approach to Simulation-based Debriefing. Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, New York, USA Apr 2013. 75. Cheng A, Eppich W. Performance Enhancement via Augmented Reflective Learning in Simulation: A Mixed Methods Approach to Simulation-based Debriefing. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Simulation Summit, Ottawa, Canada, Nov 2012. 76. Cheng A, Eppich W. Performance Enhancement via Augmented Reflective Learning in Simulation: A Mixed Methods Approach to Simulation-based Debriefing. Association of Medical Education in Europe (AMEE) Annual Conference, Lyon, France, Aug 2012. (Poster). 77. Kessler D, Fein D*, Chang TP, Agrawal D, Rocker J, Reid J, Pusic M, Haubner L, Auerbach M. Impact of a Simulator-based Just-in-Time Refresher Training for Interns on their Clinical Success Rate with Infant Lumbar Puncture. Poster Presentation at International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA. January 30, 2012. Simul Healthcare 2011; 6(6): 405. 78. Auerbach M, Chang TP, Mehta R, Reid J, Lemke D, Gerard J, Fein D*, Zaveri P, Kessler D. Does “Just-in-Time” Simulation-based Competency Assessment predict Clinical Infant Lumbar Puncture Procedural Success. Poster Presentation at International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA. January 30, 2012. Simul Healthcare 2011; 6(6): 409. 79. Chang TP, Auerbach M, Hunt E, Spruyt E, Kessler D, Cheng A. Identifying and overcoming challenges in multi-center simulation research: How to broaden simulation research from single- center protocols to multi-center research protocols. International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. Orlando, FL. January 27, 2013. 80. Chang TP, Auerbach M, Hunt E, Spruyt E, Kessler D, Cheng A. Identifying and overcoming challenges in multi-center simulation research: How to broaden simulation research from single- center protocols to multi-center research protocols. International Pediatric Simulation Symposium & Workshops. New York City, NY. April 24, 2013.
  24. 24. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 81. Auerbach M, Chang TP, Zaveri P, Kessler D. How to Use Mastery Learning for Pediatric Procedural Skills Training. Pediatric Academic Societies Workshop. Washington, DC. May 7, 2013. 82. Chang TP, Mehta R, Kou M, Gerard J, Reid J, Cico S, Kessler D. Using Adobe Captivate to synchronize Trainers for a Multi-center International Simulation Intervention Study. 3rd place Abstract Award for Technology and Scientific Innovation Subsection . International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA. January 30, 2012. 83. Kamdar G, Khanna K, Kessler D, Chang TP, Balmer D, Srivastava G, Auerbach M. Pediatric Supervisors' Point of Care Evaluation of Trainees' Procedural Readiness: A Qualitative Analysis. American Academy of Pediatrics, Section on Emergency Medicine. New Orleans, LA. October 19, 2012. 84. Cheng A, Eppich W, Hunt E, Nelson K, van der Jagt E. From Bench to Bedside : Effective Knowledge Translation with Incorporation of a Novel Debriefing Tool into the New 2011 PALS Instructor Manual and Course. Fourth International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Toulouse, France, Oct 2011. 85. Cheng A, Eppich W, Hunt E, Nelson K, van der Jagt E. From Bench to Bedside : Effective Knowledge Translation with Incorporation of a Novel Debriefing Tool into the New 2011 PALS Instructor Manual and Course. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada Simulation Summit, Montreal, Nov 2011. 86. Chang TP, Cico S, Reid J, Auerbach M, Pusic M, Kessler D. Developing Online Train-the-Trainer Modules to Standardize Pediatric Simulation-based Medical Education: The POISE Network Experience. International Pediatric Simulation Symposia & Workshops. Toulouse, France. October 26, 2011. 87. Kessler D, Chang TP, Agrawal D, Reid J, Rocker J, Pusic M, Haubner L, Auerbach M. Impact of a Simulation-based Just-in-Time Refresher Training for Interns on their Clinical Success Rate with Infant Lumbar Puncture. International Pediatric Simulation Symposia & Workshops. Toulouse, France. October 26, 2011. 88. Auerbach M, Chang TP, Fein D, Gerard J, Mehta R, Scherzer D, Reid J, Rabe G, Pusic M, Kessler D. Simulation-based Just-in-Time Competency Assessment Predicts Interns Clinical Infant Lumbar Puncture Performance. International Pediatric Simulation Symposia & Workshops. Toulouse, France. October 26, 2011. 89. Chang TP, Khanna K, Ostrom K, Seelbach E, Birch S, Zaveri P, Auerbach M, Kessler D. Does Mastery Training and Just-In-Time Training Using Lumbar Puncture Simulators Increase the Incidence of Traumatic Lumbar Punctures? International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. New Orleans, LA. January 24, 2011. (Poster). 90. Kamdar G, Tilt L, Kessler DO, Khanna K, Srivastava G, Balmer D, Chang TP, Krantz A, Cico S, Reid J, Pusic M, Ching K, Auerbach M. Qualitative Evaluation of a Simulation based Educational Intervention. Pediatric Academic Societies Annual Meeting. Denver, CO. May 1, 2011. (Poster). 91. Kamdar G, Tilt L, Kessler DO, Khanna K, Srivastava G, Balmer D, Chang TP, Krantz A, Cico S, Reid J, Pusic M, Ching K, Auerbach M. Qualitative Evaluation of a Simulation based Educational Intervention. European Society for Pediatric Research. Philadelphia, PA. March 26, 2011. 92. Kessler D, Chang TP, Sherman J, Shah N, Srivastava G, Strother C, Khanna K, Holder M, Cico S, Mehta R, Petrescu M, Reid J, Hebbar K, Zuckerbraun N, Pusic M, Auerbach M. New Pediatric Interns' Infant Lumbar Puncture Skills. European Society for Pediatric Research. Philadelphia, PA. March 26, 2011.
  25. 25. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 93. Kessler D, Chang TP, Auerbach M, et al. New Interns' Infant Lumbar Puncture Skills. Pediatric Academic Societies Annual Meeting. Denver, CO. May 2, 2011. (Poster). 94. Kamdar G, Chang TP, Auerbach M, et al. A Qualitative Evaluation of Just-in-time Simulation- based Training. Pediatric Academic Societies Annual Meeting. Denver, CO. May 2, 2011. (Poster). 95. Auerbach M, Chang TP, Fein D, Gerard J, Mehta R, Scherzer D, Reid J, Pusic M, Batra M, Lemke D, Zaveri P, Oriot D, Kessler D. Simulation-Based Competency Assessment to Predict Clinical Infant Lumbar Puncture Success. American Academy of Pediatrics National Conference, Section on Emergency Medicine. Boston, MA. October 18, 2011. (Poster). 96. Kessler D, Fein D*, Chang TP, Auerbach M, et al. Impact of a Simulator based Just-in-time Refresher Training for Interns on their Clinical Success Rate with Infant Lumbar Puncture. International Pediatric Simulation Symposia & Workshops. Toulouse, France. October 26, 2011. (Poster). 97. Chang TP, Mehta R, Kou M, Gerard J, Reid J, Cico S, Auerbach M, Kessler D. Using Adobe Captivate to synchronize Trainers for a Multi-center International Simulation Intervention Study. 3rd place Abstract Award for Technology and Scientific Innovation Subsection . International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA. January 30, 2012. Simul Healthcare 2011; 6(6): 444. (Poster). 98. Chang TP, Mehta R, Kou M, Gerard J, Reid J, Cico S, Auerbach M, Kessler D. Using Adobe Captivate to synchronize Trainers for a Multi-center International Simulation Intervention Study. 3rd place Abstract Award for Technology and Scientific Innovation Subsection . International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA. January 30, 2012. Simul Healthcare 2011; 6(6): 444. (Oral). 99. Nelson K, Eppich W, Rudolph J, Cheng A for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and Evaluation of a Debriefing Script for Pediatric Resuscitation Education. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 100. Eppich W, Cheng A, Simon R, Rudolph J for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. A characterization of novice instructor debriefings. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. 101. Duff J, Cheng A, Hopkins J, Richard M, Schexnayder S, for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and Validation of a Multiple Choice Examination Assessing Cognitive and Behavioural Knowledge of Pediatric Resuscitation. Third International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Madrid, Spain, Sept 2010. (Poster). 102. Duff J, Cheng A, Hopkins J, Richard M, Schexnayder S, for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and Validation of a Multiple Choice Examination Assessing Cognitive and Behavioural Knowledge of Pediatric Resuscitation. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 103. Anderson J, LeFlore J, Cheng A, Halamek L for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and Reliability of a Behavioural Scoring Tool for Simulated Pediatric Resuscitation : A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Third International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Madrid, Spain, Sept 2010. (Poster). 104. Anderson J, LeFlore J, Cheng A, Halamek L for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and Reliability of a Behavioural Scoring Tool for Simulated Pediatric
  26. 26. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 Resuscitation : A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Pediatric Academic Societies Conference, Vancouver, Canada, May, 2010. (Oral). 105. Anderson J, LeFlore J, Cheng A, Halamek L for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and Reliability of a Behavioural Scoring Tool for Simulated Pediatric Resuscitation : A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 106. LeFlore J, Anderson J, Cheng A, Halamek L, for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Validation of a Behavioural Scoring Tool for Simulated Pediatric Resuscitation : A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Third International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Madrid, Spain, Sept 2010. (Poster). 107. LeFlore J, Anderson J, Cheng A, Halamek L, for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Validation of a Behavioural Scoring Tool for Simulated Pediatric Resuscitation : A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January 2010. (Poster). 108. Brett-Fleegler M, Rudolph J, Eppich W, Cheng A, Fleegler E, Simon R for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Debriefing Assessment for Simulation in Healthcare (DASH) : Assessment of the Reliability of a Debriefing Instrument for use in the EXPRESS study and beyond. Third International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Madrid, Spain, Sept 2010. (Oral). 109. Brett-Fleegler M, Rudolph J, Eppich W, Cheng A, Fleegler E, Simon R for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Debriefing Assessment for Simulation in Healthcare (DASH) : Assessment of the Reliability of a Debriefing Instrument for use in the EXPRESS study and beyond. Pediatric Academic Societies Conference, Vancouver, Canada, May, 2010. (Poster). 110. Brett-Fleegler M, Rudolph J, Eppich W, Cheng A, Fleegler E, Simon R for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Debriefing Assessment for Simulation in Healthcare (DASH) : Assessment of the Reliability of a Debriefing Instrument for use in the EXPRESS study and beyond. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 111. Donoghue A, Cheng A, Boulet J, Nishisaki A for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and validation of a clinical scoring tool for simulated pediatric resuscitation : a report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Third International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Madrid, Spain, Sept 2010. (Oral). 112. Donoghue A, Cheng A, Boulet J, Nishisaki A for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and validation of a clinical scoring tool for simulated pediatric resuscitation : a report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Pediatric Academic Societies Conference, Vancouver, Canada, May, 2010. (Poster). 113. Donoghue A, Cheng A, Boulet J, Nishisaki A for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and validation of a clinical scoring tool for simulated pediatric resuscitation : a report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 114. Donoghue A, Cheng A, Boulet J, Nishisaki A for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Development and validation of a clinical scoring tool for simulated pediatric resuscitation : a report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Society for Critical Care Medicine Congress, January 2010. (Poster).
  27. 27. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 115. Cheng A, Nadkarni V, Donoghue et al for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Overcoming Common Challenges in Simuation-Based Research Through Multicenter Collaboration : The Birth of the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. 116. International Conference of Emergency Medicine, Singapore, June 2010. (Oral). 117. Cheng A, Nadkarni V, Donoghue et al for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Overcoming Common Challenges in Simuation-Based Research Through Multicenter Collaboration : The Birth of the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. 118. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 119. Cheng A, Nadkarni V, Donoghue et al for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. Overcoming Common Challenges in Simuation-Based Research Through Multicenter Collaboration : The Birth of the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative. 120. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, International Conference on Residency Education and Simulation Summit, Ottawa, Canada. Sept 2009. (Oral). 121. Cheng A, Hunt B, Nadkarni V for the EXPRESS Research Collaborative. Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education Using Simulation and Scripting. International Conference of Emergency Medicine, Singapore, June 2010. (Oral). 122. Cheng A, Hunt B, Nadkarni V for the EXPRESS Research Collaborative. Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education Using Simulation and Scripting. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 123. Cheng A, Hunt B, Nadkarni V for the EXPRESS Research Collaborative. Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education Using Simulation and Scripting. Second International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Florence, Italy. April 2009. (Poster). 124. Cheng A, Hunt B, Nadkarni V for the EXPRESS Research Collaborative. Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education Using Simulation and Scripting. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, International 125. Conference on Residency Education, Simulation Summit, Ottawa, Canada. Sept 2009. 126. Cheng A, Tredwell B, Qayumi K. Development and Implementation of an Internet Based Research Portal for the Management, Facilitation and Analysis of Simulation Based Research. Society for Simulation in Healthcare Annual Conference, Phoenix, USA. January, 2010. (Poster). 127. Cheng A, Tredwell B, Qayumi K. Development and Implementation of an Internet Based Research Portal for the Management, Facilitation and Analysis of Simulation Based Research. Second International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops, Florence, Italy. April 2009. (Poster). 128. Cheng A, Tredwell B, Qayumi K. Development and Implementation of an Internet Based Research Portal for the Management, Facilitation and Analysis of Simulation Based Research. Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada, International Conference on Residency Education, Simulation Summit, Ottawa, Canada. Sept 2009. (Poster). 129. Cheng A. EXPRESS Trial : Examining Pediatric Education using Simulation and Scripting. Pediatric Emergency Medicine Research Day, BC Children’s Hospital, November 2008. 130. Cheng A. EXPRESS Trial : Examining Pediatric Education using Simulation and Scripting. American Heart Association Spring ECC Meeting 2008, Dallas, Texas, USA.
  28. 28. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 Peer Reviewed Publications & Articles 1. Sigalet E, Cheng A, Donnon T, Catena H, Robinson T, Chatfield J, Grant V. A Simulation-based Intervention Teaching Seizure Management to Caregivers: A Randomized Controlled Study. Pediatrics and Child Health. 2014; 19(7):373-378. 2. Cheng A, Eppich W, Grant V, Sherbino J, Zendejas- Mummert B, Cook D. Debriefing for Technology- Enhanced Simulation: A Systematic Review and Meta- analysis. Medical Education. 2014; 48:657-666. 3. Chang TP, Kessler D, McAninch B, Fein DM*, Scherzer DJ, Seelbach E, Zaveri P, Jackson JM, Auerbach M, Mehta R, Van Ittersum W, Pusic MV. Script Concordance Testing demonstrates increasing Clinical Decision Making Skills in Residents for Infant Lumbar Punctures Academic Medicine 2014;89(1):128-35. PMID 24280838. 4. Cheng A, Auerbach M, Chang T, Hunt EA, Pusic M, Nadkarni V, Kessler D. Designing and Conducting Simulation-based Research. Pediatrics. Published online May 12, 2014. Doi: 10.1542/peds.2013-3267. 5. Cheng A, Lang T, Starr S, Pusic M, Cook D. Technology-Enhanced Simulation and Pediatric Education: A Meta-analysis. Pediatrics. 2014; 133:e1313-e1323. 6. Ellaway R, Pusic M, Galbraith R, Cameron T. Developing the role of big data and analytics in health professional education. Medical Teacher. 2014 Mar;36(3):216-22. 7. Pusic M, Ching K, Yin HS, Kessler D. Seven practical principles for improving patient education: Evidence-based ideas from cognition science. Paediatric Child Health. 2014 Mar; 19(3) 119-122. 8. Pusic M, Brydges R, Kessler D, Szyld D, Nachbar M, Kalet A. What’s Your Best Time? Chronometry in the Learning of Medical Procedures. Medical Education 2014 May; 48(5) 479- 488. 9. Levy R, Dubrowski A, Amin H, Bismilla Z: Procedural Skills in Pediatric Residency: Re-evaluating the Competencies. Paediatrics and Child Health: 2014 Apr;19(4):180-4. 10. Sawyer T, White M, Zaveri P, Chang T, Ades A, French H, Anderson J, Auerbach M, Johnston L, Kessler D . “Learn, See, Practice, Prove, Do, Maintain”: An Evidence-based Pedagogical Framework for Procedural Skill Training in Medicine. Academic Medicine. 2014: in press 11. Calaman S (co-first), Hepps JH (co-first), Spector ND, Sectish TC, Landrigan CP, Srivastava R, Starmer AJ, Yu CE (co-last), Lopreiato JO (co-last), and the I-PASS Educational Executive Committee. I-PASS Handoff Curriculum: Handoff Simulation Exercises. MedEdPORTAL; 2013. Available from: 12. Bismilla Z, Dodds, A, Louca E. Ontario Simulation Expo. Merging Simulation and Quality Improvement to Promote a Safe Community of Practice. Dec.6, 2013. www.mededportal.org/publication/9402 (Zia Bismilla is member of I-PASS Educational Executive Committee) 13. Sandhu N, Eppich W, Mikrogianakis A, Grant V, Robinson T, Cheng A for the Canadian Pediatric Simulation Network (CPSN) Debriefing Consensus Group. Post-resuscitation debriefing in the pediatric emergency department: A National Needs Assessment. Canadian Journal of Emergency Medicine. 2013; 15(0):1-10.
  29. 29. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 14. Sigalet E, Donnon T, Cheng A, Cooke S, Bissett W, Robinson T, Grant V. Development of a Team Performance Scale to Assess Undergraduate Health Professionals. Academic Medicine, 2013. 88(7):989-96. 15. Cheng A, Hunt EA, Donoghue A, Nelson-McMillan K, Nishisaki A, LeFlore J, Eppich W, Moyer M, Brett-Fleegler M, Kleinman M, Anderson J, Adler M, Braga M, Kost S, Stryjewski G, Min S, Podraza J, Lopreiato J, Fiedor Hamilton M, Stone K, Reid J, Hopkins J, Manos J, Duff J, Richard M, Nadkarni V, for the EXPRESS Investigators. Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education Using Simulation and Scripting (EXPRESS): A Multicenter, Randomized-Controlled Trial. JAMA Pediatrics. 2013. 167:528-36. 16. Duff J, Cheng A, Bahry L, Hopkins J, Richard M, Schexnayder S, Carbonaro M. Development and Validation of a Multiple Choice Examination Assessing Cognitive and Behavioural Knowledge of Pediatric Resuscitation: A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Resuscitation. 2013; 84(3):365-8. 17. Auerbach M, Chang T, Fein D, White M, Mehta R, Gerard J, Zaveri P, Kou M, Reid J, Agrawal D, Van Ittersum W, Scherzer D, Vasquez E, Iyer S, Thomas A, Sawyer T, Kessler D. A Comprehensive Infant Lumber Puncture Novice Procedural Skills Training Package: An INSPIRE Simulation-Based Procedural Skills Training Package. MedEdPORTAL; 2014. Available from: www.mededportal.org/publication/9724 18. Chang TP, Kessler D, McAninch B, Fein DM*, Scherzer DJ, Seelbach E, Zaveri P, Jackson JM, Auerbach M, Mehta R, Van Ittersum W, Pusic MV. Script Concordance Testing demonstrates increasing Clinical Decision Making Skills in Residents for Infant Lumbar Punctures Academic Medicine 2014;89(1). 19. Cheng A, Hunt EA, Donoghue A, Nelson-McMillan K, Nishisaki A, LeFlore J, Eppich W, Moyer M, Brett-Fleegler M, Kleinman M, Anderson J, Adler M, Braga M, Kost S, Stryjewski G, Min S, Podraza J, Lopreiato J, Fiedor Hamilton M, Stone K, Reid J, Hopkins J, Manos J, Duff J, Richard M, Nadkarni V, for the EXPRESS Investigators. Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education Using Simulation and Scripting (EXPRESS): A Multicenter, Randomized-Controlled Trial. JAMA Pediatrics, epub ahead of print, April 22, 2013. 20. Auerbach M, Chang TP, Fein D, While ML, Mehta R, Gerard J, Zaveri P, Kou M, Reid J, Agrawal D, Van Ittersum W, Scherzer DJ, Vazquez-Melendez E, Iyer S, Thomas A, Sawyer T, Kessler D. A Comprehensive Infant Lumber Puncture Novice Procedural Skills Training Package: An INSPIRE Simulation-Based Procedural Skills Training Package, submitted, 2013. 21. Kamdar G*, Kessler DO, Tilt L, Srivastava G, Khanna K, Chang TP, Balmer D, Auerbach M. Qualitative Evaluation of Just-In-Time Simulation-Based Learning: The Learners' Perspective. Simul Healthcare 2013 Feb;8(1):43-48. 22. Auerbach M, Chang TP, Reid J, Quinones C*, Krantz A*, Pruitt A, Gerard J, Mehta R, Pusic MV, Kessler D. Are pediatric interns prepared to perform infant lumbar punctures? A multi- institutional descriptive study. Pediatr Emerg Care 2013; 29(4): 453-457. 23. Kessler D, Arteaga G, Ching K, Haubner L, Kamdar G*, Krantz A*, Lindower J, Miller M, Petrescu M, Pusic MV, Rocker J, Shah N, Strother C, Tilt L, Weinberg E, Chang TP, Fein D*, Auerbach M. Interns' success with clinical procedures in infants after simulation training. Pediatrics 2013;131(3):e811-20.
  30. 30. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 24. Cicero MX, Riera A, Northrup V, Li F, Auerbach MA, Pearson K, Baum CR. Design, Validity, and Reliability of a Pediatric Resident JumpSTART Disaster Triage Scoring Instrument, Academic Pediatrics. January 2013, 13(1), 48-54. 25. Gerard J, Kessler DO, Braun C, Mehta R, Scalzo AJ, Auerbach MA. Validation of Global Rating Scale and Checklist Instruments for the Infant Lumbar Puncture Procedure. Simulation in Healthcare. 2013 Jun;8(3):148-54. 26. Haubner L, Johnston L, Barry J, Soghier L, Tatum P, Kessler DO, Downes K, Auerbach MA. Neonatal Intubation Performance: room for improvement in tertiary neonatal intensive care units. Resuscitation. 2013 doi: 10.1016/j.resuscitation.2013.03.014. [Epub ahead of print] 27. Duff J, Cheng A, Bahry L, Hopkins J, Richard M, Schexnayder S, Carbonaro M. Development and Validation of a Multiple Choice Examination Assessing Cognitive and Behavioural Knowledge of Pediatric Resuscitation: A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Resuscitation. 2013 84(3):365-8. 28. Cheng A, Rodgers D, Van Der Jagt E, Eppich W, O’Donnell J for the American Heart Association Pediatric Subcommittee. Evolution of the Pediatric Advanced Life Support Course: Enhanced Learning with a New Debriefing Tool and Web-based Module for Pediatric Advanced Life Support Instructors. Pediatric Critical Care Medicine. 2012; 13(5): 589-595. 29. Brett-Fleegler M, Rudolph J, Eppich W, Fleegler E, Cheng A, Simon R. Debriefing Assessment for Simulation in Healthcare (DASH) : Development and Psychometric Properties. Simulation in Healthcare. 2012; 7:288-294. 30. Pusic M, Kessler D, Szyld D, Kalet A, Pecaric M, Boutis K. Experience Curves as an Organizing Framework for Deliberate Practice in Emergency Medicine Learning. Academic Emergency Medicine 2012: 19(12); 1476-80. 31. Cheng A, Nadkarni V, Hunt EA, Qayumi K for the EXPRESS Investigators. A Multifunctional Online Research Portal for Facilitation of Simulation-Based Research: A Report from the EXPRESS Research Collaborative. Simulation in Healthcare. 2011. 6(4):239-243. 32. Cheng A, Hunt E, Donoghue A, Nelson K, LeFlore J, Anderson J, Eppich W, Simon R, Rudolph J, Nadkarni V for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Collaborative. EXPRESS – Examining Pediatric Resuscitation Education using Simulation and Scripting : The Birth of an International Pediatric Simulation Research Collaborative – From Concept to Reality. Simulation in Healthcare, 2011, 6(1):34-41. 33. Donoghue A, Ventre K, Boulet J, Brett-Fleegler M, Nishisaki A, Overly F, Cheng A for the EXPRESS Pediatric Simulation Collaborative. Design, Implementation and Psychometric Analysis of a Scoring Instrument for Pediatric Resuscitation – A Report from the EXPRESS Pediatric Research Collaborative. Simulation in Healthcare, 2011, 6(2):71-77. 34. Auerbach M, Chang TP, Krantz A, Ching K, Pusic M, Kessler D. Infant Lumbar Puncture: POISE Pediatric Procedure Video. MedEdPortal 2011. Available from: 35. Pusic M, Brydges R, Kessler D, Szyld D, Nachbar M, Kalet A. What’s Your Best Time? Chronometry in the Learning of Medical Procedures. Medical Education. http://services.aamc.org/30/mededportal/servlet/s/segment/mededportal/?subid=8339 36. Cicero M, Brown L, Overly F, Yarzebski J, Meckler G, Fuchs S, Tomassoni A, Aghababian R, Garret A, Fagbuyi D, Adelgais K, Goldan R, Parker J, Auerbach M, Riera A, Cone D, Baum C. Creation and Delphi-Method Refinement of Pediatric Disaster Triage Simulations. Prehospital Emergency Care.
  31. 31. SPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE INSPIRE International Network for Simulation-based Pediatric Innovation, Research and Education INSPIRE NETWORK REPORT 2007 - 2014 37. Kessler D, Auerbach M, Pusic M, Tunik M, Foltin J, A Randomized Trial of Simulation-Based Deliberate Practice For Infant Lumbar Puncture Skills. Simulation in Healthcare. 2011. Aug;6(4):197. 38. Auerbach M, Kessler D, Foltin J. Recurrent Pediatric Simulation Airway Resuscitation Training. Pediatric Emergency Care. 2011; 27(1):29-31. Manuscripts In Press 1. Jeannette R. Koziel, Garth Meckler, Linda Brown, David Acker, Michael Torino, Barbara Walsh, Mark X Cicero., Barriers to Pediatric Disaster Triage: A Qualitative Investigation. Manuscript complete. Submitted JAMA Pediatrics 2. Lee J, Cheng A, Allain D, Angelski C, Ali S. High Fidelity Simulation in Pediatric Emergency Medicine: A National Survey of Facilitator Comfort and Practice. Pediatric Emergency Care, In press. 3. Shefrin A, Khazei A, Hung G, Dyke L, Cheng A. The TACTIC: Development and Validation of the Tool for Assessing Chest Tube Insertion Competency. Canadian Journal of Emergency Medicine, In Press. 4. Qayumi K, Pachev G, Zheng B, Ziv A, Koval V, Badiei S, Cheng A. Global Status of Simulation in Healthcare Education: An International Survey of Simulation Centers. Advances in Medical Education and Practice. In Press. 5. Cicero M, Brown L, Overly F, Yarzebski J, Meckler G, Fuchs S, Tomassoni A, Aghababian R, Garret A, Fagbuyi D, Adelgais K, Goldan R, Parker J, Auerbach M, Riera A, Cone D, Baum C. Creation and Delphi-Method Refinement of Pediatric Disaster Triage Simulations. Prehospital Emergency Care. In Press 6. Rabiner J, Avner J, Auerbach M, Khine H. Comparison of GlideScope® Videolaryngoscopy to Direct Laryngoscopy for Intubation of a Pediatric Simulator by Novice Physicians. Emergency Medicine International. In Press 7. Johnson L, Auerbach M, Kappus L, Emerson B, Zigmont J, Sudikoff S. The utilization of exploration-based learning and video-assisted learning to teach Video-laryngoscopy. Teaching and Learning in Medicine. In Press 8. Auerbach MA, Roney L, Aysseh A, Gawel M, Koziel J, Barre K, Caty M, Santucci K. Assessing the impact and feasibility of an interdisciplinary pediatric in-situ trauma simulation program. Pediatric Emerency Care. In Press. 9. Kamdar GT, Balmer D, Tilt L, Kessler D, Khanna K, Srivastava G, Chang TP, Auerbach MA. The 'greater good': How supervising physicians make entrustment decisions in the pediatric emergency department. Academic Pediatrics, In Press. 10. Tiyyagura GK*, Balmer D, Tilt L, Kessler DO, Khanna K, Srivastava G, Chang TP, Owen K, Auerbach M. Pediatric Supervisors' Evaluation of Trainees' Procedural Readiness: A Qualitative Analysis. Academic Pediatrics, 2013.

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