PowerPoint Presentation - Medical Education Programs - Strategic ...

3,905 views

Published on

Published in: Education, Health & Medicine
0 Comments
2 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
3,905
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
4
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
104
Comments
0
Likes
2
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • Committee Scope:
    The organization and composition of the medical school professoriate and institutional programs and activities supporting the faculty’s professional development.
    Committee Charge:
    To examine the current state of the professoriate
    To identify any significant issues affecting the faculty’s ability to support the missions of the medical school
    To consult with faculty and medical school leaders regarding underlying elements and options for remediation
    To develop short-term and longer-term recommendations to correct current problems and improve the relationships between the professoriate and the school’s missions.
  • PowerPoint Presentation - Medical Education Programs - Strategic ...

    1. 1. MEDICAL EDUCATION School of Medicine Retreat February 8-10, 2002
    2. 2. Strategic planning group for education Parvati Dev Charlotte Jacobs Larry Mathers Peter Schilling Gary Schoolnik Matt Scott Al Taira David Terris Dick Tsien David O’Brien
    3. 3. Contributors  Curriculum Reform Committee and the Faculty Senate  Education retreat  GALE developers  Education technologies group  Committee on Courses and Curriculum  Dean and Senior Associate Deans  Med Education Associate Deans
    4. 4. Mission statement  We will educate students to become outstanding clinicians who have the skills and passion to improve the health of the world’s people through research, innovation, and leadership.
    5. 5. Why do anything different?  It’s not “broke”. Students do well as measured by:  Highly competitive admissions process  High pass rates on boards  Good reports from residency programs  High rate of academics (33%) 10 years after medical school
    6. 6. Why do anything different?  Our education is not primed for the future  Too much emphasis on learning memorizing specific information  Not enough emphasis on:  Methods for accumulating and interpreting new information  Using the most effective educational methods--i.e., simulations, small group interactive learning, online curricula  Cross-disciplinary approaches to learning, particularly bridging gap between clinical and basic sciences  Our curriculum does not fit our faculty or our students
    7. 7. Education program  The opportunities afforded students for individual innovation and cross- disciplinary work  An absence of curricular definition--what knowledge, methods and skills do students need to have?  Insufficient time devoted to fostering independent research skills and to developing clinical skills  Funds flow that neither encourages accountability nor provides incentives for teaching excellence, innovation, and interdisciplinary programs Strengths Weaknesses
    8. 8. Strategic initiatives  Revise the curriculum to address weaknesses and build on strengths  Foster and facilitate teaching, advising and mentorship  Develop facilities to meet future curriculum  Develop a community service program
    9. 9. Strategic initiatives: Revise curriculum  Identify core knowledge and skills required for all students  Develop required majors (“scholarly tracks”) for all students to enhance independent research capabilities  Within scholarly tracks, develop a research honors programs for a subset of students  Expand the clinical curriculum—particularly in the first years of medical school—to enhance pattern recognition.  Develop a system of incentives to promote curricular change
    10. 10. Med scholars Med scholars 1 2 3 4 5 Year Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Clinical Pre-clinical TA TA Current curriculum
    11. 11. Residency and beyond Undergraduate Proposed curricular structure Year Scholarlytrack Basic science Clinical Clinical research Molecular medicine Community service Biotechnology Health economics Proposed curricular structure
    12. 12. Proposal for research tracks  Interdisciplinary programs compete to create scholarly tracks including:  Course work for a large number of students  Honors program for smaller number of students based on resources, number of mentors, etc.  All students required to choose a track  A subset of students (at onset≈33%) can compete for the “honors” program within each track and be funded for at least a year of research with or without additional degree  Number of tracks can increase with time and each track can expand  End goal: after 5-10 years, all students will want to be in honors program or MSTP
    13. 13. Future student body Now Honors research Med scholars Ph.D. No independent scholarship. Near Future 5-10 years
    14. 14. Obstacles and opportunities: Curriculum  Obstacles  Funds flow for education  Lack of central oversight of curriculum  Faculty may not be available to teach core elements  Facilities inadequate for variety of teaching methods  Insufficient mentorship and advising programs  Opportunities  Instructional technologies  Intersections with university campus  Graduate programs to enhance scholarly tracks  Reputation for “flexibility” in our curriculum  Chance to give Stanford a “distinctive” education
    15. 15.  A certain level of teaching, advising and mentorship has to be established as a requirement for being on the faculty  Teaching needs to be honored, promoted and facilitated  The true costs of teaching courses should be established  Departments must consider their courses to be an essential component of their mission Establish underlying principles Strategic initiatives Enhance teaching (1)
    16. 16.  Incentive programs for:  Improvement in course performance  Consistently high course performance  Revising course content  Developing teaching innovations, small group learning opportunities and bridges between clinical and basic science domains  Mentorship and advising  Support for pedagogy in the areas of:  Course content  How to teach and how to mentor  New teaching technologies  Course evaluation processes Strategic initiatives Enhance teaching (2)
    17. 17. Obstacles and opportunities: Teaching  Obstacles  Tuition does not cover the true costs of teaching  Funds flow for education does not directly support teaching, mentoring or advising  Teaching, advising, and mentoring are not valued  Facilities inadequate  Opportunities  Tuition mechanisms are not fixed in stone  Faculty are interested in teaching and mentorship  Campus is big  Instructional technologies already strong  Large number of interested teachers in community  Center for Teaching and Learning and other pedagogical resources already exist
    18. 18. Strategic initiatives  Revise the curriculum to address weaknesses and build on strengths  Foster and facilitate teaching  Develop facilities to meet future curriculum  Small group learning  Simulation spaces, virtual classrooms  Library  Develop a community service program
    19. 19.  The need:  The university, from its founding, has affirmed community service among students and graduates to be a vital component of its mission  There is strong interest in community service among medical and graduate students  There is strong interest in community service among faculty  The university seeks to have better community relations  The community (local, national and international) has enormous needs Strategic initiatives: Community service
    20. 20.  Purpose of community service center  To provide a curriculum on service for medical and graduate students that promotes life-long commitment to action for their communities (no “amateur hour”)  To serve as a clearing house for service opportunities:  International health  Local health programs  Arbor Free Clinic and Tully Road Clinic  K-12 program  To interact with the local community  Possible subsidiary of the Haas Center  We are not a school of public health Strategic initiatives: Community service
    21. 21. Timeline  Phase I--completed by this fall  Establish mechanisms for reviewing curricular content  Identify areas for scholarly track development  Establish relationship with Haas Center for development of community service program  Establish the true costs of the education program, and develop a funding system to directly support these costs  Phase II--completed by fall 2003  Five scholarly tracks in place  Core knowledge and skills for basic sciences and early clinical experience established  Curriculum in first year adapted to core  Community service program in place  Some pedagogical programs in place to enhance teaching  Incentive program begun
    22. 22. Timeline (2)  Phase III--completed by fall 2004  Advising, mentoring program in place  Enroll first honors students, funding mechanisms in place  Core knowledge base for clinical education established  Clinical experience curriculum for second year class in place  Lecture-based curriculum in second year adapted to core and shrunk 20%  Phase IV--completed by fall 2005  More scholarly tracks initiated, others reviewed.  Basic science, scholarly track curriculum for clinical years initiated  Funding mechanisms solidified  Degree granting mechanisms in place (Masters in Medicine?)  Enhanced incentive program in place  Pedagogical evaluation of first phases of curriculum  Phase V  New building in place
    23. 23. Balance sheet  A new vision for medical education  Some components could be initiated very quickly  Some component can be initiated without extensive new resources  Some components could be costly  Reviewing and revising entire curriculum  Providing incentives for curricular improvements and teaching  Providing funding for honors program and graduate degrees  Building facilities and educational technologies  Developing mentorship and advising programs  “Trade school” or MEDICAL UNIVERSITY

    ×