Debriefing in Simulation-Based Teaching & Learning*
Presented by the Centre for Simulation-Based Learning (CSBL)*This is a CSBL-accredited event, which will provide participants with up to 2.75 hours of Royal College MOC Section 1 credit for this group activity.
📅 Monday, November 8th, 2021, 1-4pm ET
💻 Delivered Virtually
This interactive, half day workshop is for beginner-level educators interested in debriefing scenario-based simulation (either standardized patient or theatre-based). The workshop will provide hands-on experience with common debriefing techniques and explore challenging debriefing situations.
At the end of this virtual event, participants will be able to:
Describe the principles of effective debriefing for simulation education.
Formulate a debriefing agenda.
Practice three common debriefing techniques, including generating advocacy inquiry statements.
Handle common debriefing challenges through practice and role play.
Welcome & Introduction (10min)
Importance of Debriefing (20min)
Practice Different Debriefing Techniques Using Videos (30min)
Formulating a Debriefing Agenda (30min)
Role Playing Common Debriefing Challenges (60min)
Wrap-up & Evaluation (15min)
*This is a CSBL-accredited event, which will provide participants with up to 2.75 hours of Royal College MOC Section 1 credit for this group activity.
Dr. James Leung is an Assistant Professor at the Department of Pediatrics, McMaster University. He is an experienced simulation educator, and leads McMaster Children’s Hospital emergency department simulation program. Dr. Leung has taught extensively for simulation sessions at both resident training and interprofessional staff training level. He is a frequent speaker at numerous faculty development workshops within and outside of the CSBL, as well as at international conferences on simulation.
Dr. Alim Nagji is a Family and Emergency Medicine physician and an Assistant Clinical Professor and the Director for Emergency Medicine Clerkship at McMaster University. He is also the Director of Simulation Learning, Director of ED Clinical Teaching Unit and the Mac-Care CEC Simulation Lead for Joseph Brant Hospital. As part of these roles, he helped design and implement a weekly interdisciplinary, in-situ simulation program in the ED which has led to quality improvement initiatives, detection of latent safety threats and enhanced team performance.
He completed the Clinician Educator Diploma via the Royal College with an interest in Simulation and has completed the Royal College Simulation Education Training as well as the Harvard Healthcare Simulation Essentials: Design & Debriefings course.
Julie Pace is a registered nurse with experience in acute care hospitals in both the US and Canada, in the areas of adult critical care, neonatal intensive care, pediatrics and obstetrics. For the last 18 years she has been the clinical educator for the Women’s and Infants’ Program at St. Joseph’s Healthcare Hamilton, an assistant clinical professor with the school of nursing and more recently, director of in-situ simulation for McMaster University CSBL.
She completed her Master of Science in Health Science Education with a focus of study in handover communication processes and simulation. Her recent work in developing an interprofessional ISS curriculum was published on the JOGC in 2020.