Help increase patient safety through simulation training2
It’s more important than ever for cardiovascular practitioners to learn how to troubleshoot in a safe environment. According to a recent Johns Hopkins study, medical errors are the third leading cause of death in the U.S.
More than 250,000 deaths per year can be attributed to medical error.1
Medical simulation can improve patient safety by producing elevated knowledge, skills and proficiency in device operation, and reducing user errors in the delivery of healthcare.2
Cardiovascular residents and fellows will have the opportunity to manage simulated yet realistic scenarios, while at the chest and sitting behind the heart-lung machine. Participants will also be exposed to:
By the end of this workshop, participants will be able to:
The Cardiopulmonary Bypass Skills workshop is a two-day course located at the Medtronic Mounds View Campus Virtual Cardiac OR.
Address: 8200 Coral Sea Street NE, Mounds View, MN 55112
Duration: 2 days
Tuition includes the workshop, a 2-night hotel stay, group transportation, all meals and instructional materials. All attendees are responsible for their own air transportation.
This training is for educational purposes only, and is not meant to constitute medical advice or in any way replace the independent medical judgment of a trained and licensed physician with respect to any patient needs or circumstances, or meant to promise or guarantee a particular outcome.
Makary M and Daniel M. Medical Error — The Third Leading Cause of Death in the US. BMJ 2016;253:i2139
Bruppacher H, Alam S, LeBlanc V, et al. Simulation-based Training Improves Physicians’ Performance in Patient Care in High-stakes Clinical Setting of Cardiac Surgery. Anesthesiology, 2010;112:4.
Feins RH, Burkhart HM, Coore DN, et.al. Cardiac Surgery Simulation Curriculum, Simulation-based training in surgical skills and decision making. ©2015 by Richard H. Feins, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill on behalf of the authors and the Thoracic Surgery Directors Association (TSDA). This curriculum was prepared as part of a multi-institution study of cardiac surgery simulator training for resident physicians that was funded by the Agency for Healthcare Quality and Research (AHRQ).