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2018 Fall Meeting

2018 Fall Meeting

Well-Being: Translating Concepts into Action

2018 Fall Meeting

October 12, 2018

Target Audience
This meeting is intended for medical students, residents, and faculty physician educators in anesthesiology and related disciplines who are interested in how technology, economics and legislation impact medical and anesthesia education, as well as how to improve teaching skills and faculty development.

About This Meeting
The purpose of this annual meeting is to educate and share information that will enable anesthesia educators to provide the highest level of education and improve patient outcomes. Opportunities for questions and answers will be provided at the conclusion of each presentation.



Why should you attend the SEA Fall Meeting?




Agenda

Breakfast & Committee Roundtable Discussions
7:00 am - 8:00 am
Welcome and Announcements
8:00 am - 8:15 am

McLeskey Lecture: The Balancing Act: Finding Fulfillment, Contentment and Peace in the Busy World of Professional Life
Daniel H. Lowenstein, MD
8:15 am - 9:05 am

Panel: Understanding the Landscape: ASA, GME, and UME Well-being Considerations
Amy Vinson, MD - ASA
Katherine Julian, MD - GME
Howard Rubin, MD - UME
9:05 am - 10:00 am

Coffee Break
10:00 am - 10:30 am

SEA Workshops
10:30 am - 12:00 pm

  • Workshop A - Behavior Design for Implementation of Successful Actions in Well-Being
  • Workshop B - Develop Your Own Wellness Curriculum
  • Workshop C - Focused Brainstorm to Create Ideas Promoting Well-Being using Design Thinking
  • Workshop D - Improving Resident Well-Being Through RAPID Response: Confessions, ALEEN and Increased Responsiveness
  • Workshop E - It’s Not Just Starbucks: Implicit Bias and Well-Being in Healthcare
  • Workshop F - Scripted Role-Play: Teaching Mindful Communication Skills for the OSCE and Resident Wellbeing

Business Meeting & Luncheon
12:00 pm - 1:00 pm

Duke Award Presentation/Lecture: An Educational Story
1:00 pm - 1:45 pm

Gary E. Loyd, MD, MMM

Cultivating Emotional Balance
1:45 pm - 2:30 pm

Eve Ekman, PhD, MSW

Panel: Concepts in Practice
1:45 pm - 3:30pm

  • Jed Wolpaw, MD - Communication Bundle at Hopkins
  • Jody Leng, MD - Peer Support Program at Stanford
  • Kevin Thornton, MD - Building Community at UCSF
  • Barbara Orlando, MD - Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction at Mount Sinai

Coffee Break
3:30 pm - 4:00 pm

Mindfulness Exercises for Anesthesia Providers
4:00 pm - 4:45pm

Balachundhar Subramaniam MD, MPH

Meeting Wrap-Up
4:45 pm - 4:50pm




Workshops

Behavior Design for Implementation of Successful Actions in Well-Being
Friday, October 12
10:30am – 12:00pm

Margarita Quihuis
Nirupan Vipulananthan, MD, FRCPC
Rémi Wolf, PhD

Upon completion of this activity, learners will:

  • Understand and be able to describe BJ Fogg behavior model (B:MAP).
  • Identify the roadblocks preventing a behavior from happening.
  • Select the best element(s) between motivation, ability and prompt to design for, based on feasibility and expected impact.
  • Design for lasting change, using baby steps and habits.

Develop Your Own Wellness Curriculum
Friday, October 12
10:30am – 12:00pm

Saundra Curry, MD
Allison Lee, MB, BS, MD
Teresa Mulaikal, MD
Cortessa Russell, MD
Jessica Spellman, MD

Upon completion of this activity, learners will:

  • Recognize the features of physician burnout and identify key contributing factors to burnout.
  • Design a wellness needs assessment at the participant’s home institution.
  • Develop a tailored, evidence-based wellness curriculum for the participant’s home institution.
  • Design a wellness curriculum program evaluation for participant’s home institution.

Focused Brainstorm to Create Ideas Promoting Well-Being Using Design Thinking
Friday, October 12
10:30am – 12:00pm

Janak Chandrasoma, MD
Justyne Decker, MD
Juliette Piot, MD

Upon completion of this activity, learners will:

  • Describe the 6 steps of IDEO process of human-centered design in order to build empathy with the public they want to design solution for.
  • Select the appropriate tools for the inspiration phase depending on the targeted public and global objective.
  • Organize ideas with relevant tools, identify opportunities for design and test solutions in the ideation phase.
  • Demonstrate basic knowledge of methods to implement and refine selected solutions.

Improving Resident Well-Being Through RAPID Response: Confessions, ALEEN and Increased Responsiveness
Friday, October 12
10:30am – 12:00pm

Mary Beth Brady MD
Gillian Isaac, MD, PhD
Deborah Schwengel, MD, MEHP
Tina Tran, MD
Jed T. Wolpaw MD, MEd

Upon completion of this activity, learners will:

  • Be able to describe the Hopkins approach to communication with residents.
  • Be able to adapt the strategies discussed in the workshop to fit their own programs.
  • Be able to measure improvement in resident well-being over time with implementation of these communication strategies.

It’s Not Just Starbucks: Implicit Bias and Well-Being in Healthcare
Friday, October 12
10:30am – 12:00pm

Jerrad R. Businger, DO
Sean P. Clifford, MD
Sarah E. Hartlage, MD
Rana K. Latif, MD, FFA
Brittany D. Maggard, MD

Upon completion of this activity, learners will:

  • Compare the nature of implicit vs. explicit bias.
  • List key characteristics of implicit bias.
  • Identify damaging impact of inequities in the classrooms/workplace due to implicit bias.
  • Assess implicit bias using the Implicit Association Test (IAT) (participants will be requested to take it before the workshop). List several approaches to debiasing.
  • As small groups, demonstrate the ability to develop a structure for a short (half day) ‘implicit bias – debiasing’ programs for medical students, residents and faculty.

Scripted Role-Play: Teaching Mindful Communication Skills for the OSCE and Resident Wellbeing
Friday, October 12
10:30am – 12:00pm

Bingshuang Fang, MD
Lisa R. Farmer, MD
S. Lynn Knox, MD, FASA
Sharif S. Mohamed, MD
Suzanne Northcutt, MD

Upon completion of this activity, learners will:

  • Develop scenarios for each of the 6 communication and professionalism skills tested on the ABA OSCE.
  • Describe the various needs of each participant of a role-play activity and detail the necessary script components for each participant.
  • Develop an assessment tool for use in role-play activities.
  • Explore the use of role-play to teach communication and professionalism skills during anesthesiology resident training.




CME Credit

Accreditation and Designation Statements

This activity has been planned and implemented in accordance with the accreditation requirements and policies of the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) through the joint providership of American Society of Anesthesiologists and the Society for Education in Anesthesia. The American Society of Anesthesiologists is accredited by the ACCME to provide continuing medical education for physicians.

The American Society of Anesthesiologists designates this live activity for a maximum of 6.5 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.


Disclaimer

The information provided at this activity is for continuing medical education purposes only and is not meant to substitute for the independent medical judgment of a healthcare provider relative to diagnostic and treatment options of a specific patient's medical condition.


Disclosure Policy

The American Society of Anesthesiologists remains strongly committed to providing the best available evidence-based clinical information to participants of this educational activity and requires an open disclosure of any potential conflict of interest identified by our faculty members. It is not the intent of the American Society of Anesthesiologists to eliminate all situations of potential conflict of interest, but rather to enable those who are working with the American Society of Anesthesiologists to recognize situations that may be subject to question by others. All disclosed conflicts of interest are reviewed by the educational activity course director/chair to ensure that such situations are properly evaluated and, if necessary, resolved. The American Society of Anesthesiologists educational standards pertaining to conflict of interest are intended to maintain the professional autonomy of the clinical experts inherent in promoting a balanced presentation of science. Through our review process, all American Society of Anesthesiologists activities are ensured of independent, objective, scientifically balanced presentations of information. Disclosure of any or no relationships will be made available for all educational activities.



Hotel

Hilton San Francisco Union Square

333 O'Farrell St • San Francisco, California 94102

Rates begin at $330 per night and can be made online by clicking the button below.

Housing reservations must be made through the ASA ANESTHESIOLOGY® 2018 housing system and there is no guarantee of availabiltgyWe highly recommend making your housing reservations online right away.



The SEA is proud to be a member-driven organization, dedicated to the teaching and development of future anesthesiologists, and to the advancement of those who educate them.

Contact Info:

Society for Education in Anesthesia
6737 W. Washington St, Suite 4210 • Milwaukee, WI 53214 • (414) 389-8614