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  1. Moulage is used frequently in simulation, with emerging evidence for its use in fields such as paramedicine, radiography and dermatology. It is argued that moulage adds to realism in simulation, although recen...

    Authors: Jessica B. Stokes-Parish, Robbert Duvivier and Brian Jolly
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:23
  2. Healthcare resources have been strained to previously unforeseeable limits as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic of 2020. This has prompted the emergence of critical just-in-time COVID-19 education, including r...

    Authors: Mirette Dubé, Alyshah Kaba, Theresa Cronin, Sue Barnes, Tara Fuselli and Vincent Grant
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:22

    The Correction to this article has been published in Advances in Simulation 2021 6:13

  3. An increasing number of incidents involving aggressive behaviour in acute care hospitals are being witnessed worldwide. Acute care hospital staff are often not trained or confident in managing aggression. Comp...

    Authors: Marijke Mitchell, Fiona Newall, Jennifer Sokol, Melissa Heywood and Katrina Williams
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:21
  4. In a setting in which learning of basic procedural skills commences upon graduation from medical school, and as a first step towards integration of simulation-based learning into the anesthesiology training pr...

    Authors: Delfina Sanchez Novas, Gonzalo Domenech, Natalia Giselda Belitzky, Maria Mercedes Errecart, Sergio Adrian Terrasa and Gustavo Garcia Fornari
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:19
  5. Many simulation programs have recently shifted towards providing remote simulations with virtual debriefings. Virtual debriefings involve educators facilitating conversations through web-based videoconferencin...

    Authors: Adam Cheng, Michaela Kolbe, Vincent Grant, Susan Eller, Roberta Hales, Benjamin Symon, Sharon Griswold and Walter Eppich
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:18
  6. In recent years, researchers have recognized the need to examine the relative effectiveness of different simulation approaches and the experiences of physicians operating within such environments. The current ...

    Authors: Timothy J. Cleary, Alexis Battista, Abigail Konopasky, Divya Ramani, Steven J. Durning and Anthony R. Artino Jr
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:17
  7. Cardiovascular physiology can be simulated in patient simulators but is limited to the simulator monitor curves and parameters, missing some important data that today is known as essential to fluid management ...

    Authors: Daniela Chaló, Joana Marques, Henrique Mendes and Consuelo Sancho
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:16
  8. COVID-19 has taken the world by surprise; even the most sophisticated healthcare systems have been unable to cope with the volume of patients and lack of resources. Yet the gradual spread of the virus in Leban...

    Authors: Zavi Lakissian, Rami Sabouneh, Rida Zeineddine, Joe Fayad, Rim Banat and Rana Sharara-Chami
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:15
  9. In the process of hospital planning and design, the ability to mitigate risk is imperative and practical as design decisions made early can lead to unintended downstream effects that may lead to patient harm. ...

    Authors: Nora Colman, Ashley Dalpiaz, Sarah Walter, Misty S. Chambers and Kiran B. Hebbar
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:14
  10. The world is facing a massive burden from the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic. Governments took the extraordinary step of locking down their own countries to curb the spread of the coronavirus. Af...

    Authors: Pier Luigi Ingrassia, Giorgio Capogna, Cristina Diaz-Navarro, Demian Szyld, Stefania Tomola and Esther Leon-Castelao
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:13
  11. Continuing professional development (CPD) activities delivered by simulation to independently practicing physicians are becoming increasingly popular. At present, the educational potential of such simulations ...

    Authors: James S. Leung, Mandeep Brar, Mohamed Eltorki, Kevin Middleton, Leanne Patel, Meagan Doyle and Quang Ngo
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:12
  12. Simulation-based training of emergency teams offers a safe learning environment in which training in the management of the critically ill patient can be planned and practiced without harming the patient. We de...

    Authors: Per P. Bredmose, Jostein Hagemo, Jo Røislien, Doris Østergaard and Stephen Sollid
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:7
  13. Healthcare simulation has significant potential for helping health services to deal with the COVID-19 pandemic. Rapid changes to care pathways and processes needed for protection of staff and patients may be f...

    Authors: Victoria Brazil, Belinda Lowe, Leanne Ryan, Rachel Bourke, Clare Scott, Simone Myers, Hellen Kaneko, Jane Schweitzer and Brenton Shanahan
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:9
  14. Use of simulation to ensure an organization is ready for significant events, like COVID-19 pandemic, has shifted from a “backburner” training tool to a “first choice” strategy for ensuring individual, team, an...

    Authors: Ryan Brydges, Douglas M. Campbell, Lindsay Beavers, Nazanin Khodadoust, Paula Iantomasi, Kristen Sampson, Alberto Goffi, Filipe N. Caparica Santos and Andrew Petrosoniak
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:8
  15. Many inpatients experience cardiac arrest and mortality in this population is extremely high. Simulation is frequently used to train code teams with the goal of improving these outcomes. A key step in designin...

    Authors: Susan Coffey Zern, William J. Marshall, Patricia A. Shewokis and Michael T. Vest
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:6
  16. A serious game (SG) is a useful tool for nurse training. The objectives of this study were to assess validity evidence of a new SG designed to improve nurses’ ability to detect patient clinical deterioration.

    Authors: Antonia Blanié, Michel-Ange Amorim, Arnaud Meffert, Corinne Perrot, Lydie Dondelli and Dan Benhamou
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:4
  17. In this paper, we describe the potential of simulation to improve hospital responses to the COVID-19 crisis. We provide tools which can be used to analyse the current needs of the situation, explain how simula...

    Authors: Peter Dieckmann, Kjetil Torgeirsen, Sigrun Anna Qvindesland, Libby Thomas, Verity Bushell and Hege Langli Ersdal
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2020 5:3
  18. Simulation-based methods are regularly used to train inter-professional groups of healthcare providers at academic medical centers (AMC). These techniques are used less frequently in community hospitals. Bring...

    Authors: Barbara M. Walsh, Marc A. Auerbach, Marcie N. Gawel, Linda L. Brown, Bobbi J. Byrne and Aaron Calhoun
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:30
  19. Current workforce demands require new graduates to competently work within health care teams and often in remote settings. To better prepare students for this work, universities have spent much time developing...

    Authors: Marie-Claire O’Shea, Nathan E. Reeves, Andrea Bialocerkowski and Elizabeth Cardell
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4(Suppl 1):28

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 4 Supplement 1

  20. Simulation, as an activity in speech-language pathology training, can increase opportunities for students to gain required skills and competencies. One area that has received little attention in the simulation...

    Authors: Simone Howells, Elizabeth A. Cardell, Monique C. Waite, Andrea Bialocerkowski and Neil Tuttle
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4(Suppl 1):23

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 4 Supplement 1

  21. Simulation in community care is a relatively understudied area. In this paper, we report a qualitative evaluation of the Simulated Client Interprofessional Education (SCIPE) program in a community clinic for u...

    Authors: Susan Waller and Debra Nestel
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4(Suppl 1):21

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 4 Supplement 1

  22. Simulated learning environments (SLEs) are being embraced as effective, though potentially costly tools, by health educators in a variety of contexts. The selection of scenarios, however, can be arbitrary and ...

    Authors: Sandy Edwards and Neil Tuttle
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4(Suppl 1):20

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 4 Supplement 1

  23. The aim of this study was to evaluate exercise physiology students’ perceptions of two simulation-based learning modules focused on communication and interpersonal skills during history taking.

    Authors: Nathan E. Reeves, Monique C. Waite, Neil Tuttle and Andrea Bialocerkowski
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4(Suppl 1):15

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 4 Supplement 1

  24. Simulation-based learning (SBL) activities are increasingly used to replace or supplement clinical placements for physiotherapy students. There is limited literature evaluating SBL activities that replace on-c...

    Authors: Neil Tuttle and Sean A. Horan
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4(Suppl 1):14

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 4 Supplement 1

  25. The design of medical devices impacts upon the performance of healthcare professionals and patient safety. However, multiple devices serving the same function are often available. The purpose of this study was...

    Authors: Bronwyn Reid-McDermott, Maryanne Browne, Dara Byrne, Paul O’Connor, Emily O’Dowd, Chloe Walsh, Caoimhe Madden and Sinéad Lydon
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:27
  26. Cognitive overload can impair learning, and different factors might affect cognitive load during simulation-based training. In this study, we investigate the role of failure in repeated practice of virtual rea...

    Authors: Jan Duedal Rölfing, Jeppe Kempf Nørskov, Charlotte Paltved, Lars Konge and Steven Arild Wuyts Andersen
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:26
  27. Healthcare systems are urged to build facilities that support safe and efficient delivery of care. Literature demonstrates that the built environment impacts patient safety. Design decisions made early in the ...

    Authors: Nora Colman, Cara Doughty, Jennifer Arnold, Kimberly Stone, Jennifer Reid, Ashley Dalpiaz and Kiran B. Hebbar
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:19
  28. Simulated patients (SPs), defined as being over 65 years old, are valuable partners in the training of health professionals related to the care of our aging population. Many senior SPs have been long-time memb...

    Authors: Claudia Schelgel and Cathy M. Smith
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:18
  29. SimGHOSTS introduced Bug Busters to train healthcare simulation technology specialists (HSTSs) as a way to showcase experienced HSTSs’ approaches to technology troubleshooting. This competition functions as a ...

    Authors: Scott Crawford, Stormy Monks, Rachel Bailey and Alaina Fernandez
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:12
  30. As clinical simulation has evolved, it is increasingly used to educate staff who work in healthcare contexts (e.g. hospital administrators) or frequently encounter clinical populations as part of their work (e...

    Authors: Mary Lavelle, Gabriel B. Reedy, Chris Attoe, Thomas Simpson and Janet E. Anderson
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:11
  31. Simulation is increasingly being used in postgraduate medical education as an opportunity for competency assessment. However, there is limited direct evidence that supports performance in the simulation lab as...

    Authors: Kristen Weersink, Andrew K. Hall, Jessica Rich, Adam Szulewski and J. Damon Dagnone
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:9
  32. The original article [1] contains a previous iteration of author, Chen Zhang’s name.

    Authors: Cevin Zhang, Thomas Grandits, Karin Pukk Härenstam, Jannicke Baalsrud Hauge and Sebastiaan Meijer
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:7

    The original article was published in Advances in Simulation 2018 3:15

  33. Interprofessional simulation based education (SBE) improves core clinical skills and team training in obstetrics and gynaecology. In this innovative study, the introduction of an undergraduate interprofessiona...

    Authors: Suhas Gorantla, Utkarsh Bansal, Jai Vir Singh, Akhilesh Dutta Dwivedi, Atul Malhotra and Arunaz Kumar
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:6
  34. Trauma is the leading cause of death in children. The lack of an accepted definition of what constitutes a high-quality stabilisation of a traumatically injured child has limited the evaluation of direct inter...

    Authors: Ralph James MacKinnon, Karin Pukk-Härenstam, Ulrica Von Thiele Schwarz, Christopher Kennedy and Terese Stenfors
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2019 4:4

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