There is increasing recognition for the role of simulator-based training as an adjunct to endovascular skills acquisition not only among the general surgery and vascular surgery trainees, but also in other medical specialities such as interventional radiology, cardiology, and neurosurgery.
Furthermore, the steep learning curve that is associated with endovascular skills acquisition is known to be improved by repeated practice on the simulator but multiple competing factors make the transition from ideal research setting to clinical reality difficult. This website strives to serve as a bridging tool for trainers who currently work with residents but do not necessarily have the time or experience to commit to two-intensive days of training on the simulator and for trainees who want to maximize their learning experience on the simulator.
Finally, this webpage hopes to serve as a resource for the Surgical Council on Resident Education's (SCORE) goal towards standardizing training and assessment in the field of endovascular surgical knowledge and skills.
- Goodman Simulation Center @ Department of Surgery, Stanford University
- Center for Immersive and Simulation-based Learning
- Li Ka Shing Center for Learning and Knowledge
- Peter M. Winter Institute for Simulation, Education, & Research @ University of Pittsburgh Medical Center
- University of Rochester Center for Medical Simulation
- Simulation Technology & Immersive Learning @ Northwestern's Feinberg School of Medicine
- Simulation & Clinical Learning Center @ Oregon Health & Science University
Surgical Education Sites
TRAIN THE TRAINERS
An introductory video for attending physicians with respect to key points to emphasize and encourage when using the simulator as an adjunct to teaching.
YOUR OPINION, PLEASE
This webpage was designed by educators to foster the use of technology in the educational setting in medical training. Your opinion and input are greatly appreciated »
September 22 - 24, 2011
Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada
Quebec City, Canada