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  1. In situ simulation (ISS) programs deliver patient safety benefits to healthcare systems, however, face many challenges in both implementation and sustainability. Prebriefing is conducted immediately prior to a...

    Authors: Susan Eller, Jenny Rudolph, Stephanie Barwick, Sarah Janssens and Komal Bajaj
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2023 8:3
  2. Simulation-based learning (SBL), used for achieving various learning goals, is spreading around the world. However, it is still open, to what extend SBL needs to be adapted to local cultures. This study aimed ...

    Authors: Margrethe Duch Christensen, Doris Østergaard, Søren Stagelund, Leonie Watterson, Hyun Soo Chung and Peter Dieckmann
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2023 8:1
  3. Rapid-cycle deliberate practice (RCDP) is a simulation-based educational strategy that consists of repeating a simulation scenario a number of times to acquire a planned competency. When the objective of a cyc...

    Authors: Leandro Teixeira de Castro, Andreia Melo Coriolano, Karina Burckart, Mislane Bezerra Soares, Tarso Augusto Duenhas Accorsi, Vitor Emer Egypto Rosa, Antônio Sérgio de Santis Andrade Lopes and Thomaz Bittencourt Couto
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:43
  4. Healthcare curricula need summative assessments relevant to and representative of clinical situations to best select and train learners. Simulation provides multiple benefits with a growing literature base pro...

    Authors: Clément Buléon, Laurent Mattatia, Rebecca D. Minehart, Jenny W. Rudolph, Fernande J. Lois, Erwan Guillouet, Anne-Laure Philippon, Olivier Brissaud, Antoine Lefevre-Scelles, Dan Benhamou, François Lecomte, the SoFraSimS Assessment with simulation group, Anne Bellot, Isabelle Crublé, Guillaume Philippot, Thierry Vanderlinden…
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:42
  5. During hospital relocations, it is important to support healthcare professionals becoming familiar with new settings. Simulation-based training seems promising and in situ simulation has been suggested as a be...

    Authors: Anders Lund Schram, Morten Søndergaard Lindhard, Magnus Bie, Maria Louise Gamborg, Neel Toxvig, Gitte Skov and Rune Dall Jensen
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:41
  6. The Promoting Excellence and Reflective Learning in Simulation (PEARLS) Healthcare Debriefing Tool is a cognitive aid designed to deploy debriefing in a structured way. The tool has the potential to increase t...

    Authors: Michael Meguerdichian, Komal Bajaj, Rachel Ivanhoe, Yiqun Lin, Audrey Sloma, Ariel de Roche, Brian Altonen, Suzanne Bentley, Adam Cheng and Katie Walker
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:40
  7. Simulation-based learning occurs in multiple contexts, and one teaching style cannot adequately cover the needs at each learning level. For example, reflective debriefing, often used following a complex simula...

    Authors: Mary K. Fey, Christopher J. Roussin, Jenny W. Rudolph, Kate J. Morse, Janice C. Palaganas and Demian Szyld
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:39
  8. Annually, 1.5 million intrapartum-related deaths occur; fresh stillbirths and early newborn deaths. Most of these deaths are preventable with skilled ventilation starting within the first minute of life. Helpi...

    Authors: May Sissel Vadla, Robert Moshiro, Paschal Mdoe, Joar Eilevstjønn, Jan Terje Kvaløy, Barikiel Hhando Hhoki and Hege Ersdal
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:38
  9. High-fidelity simulation refers to realistic interactivity between students and an advanced simulator. During simulated scenarios, the facilitator often needs to provide guidance to the active students to brid...

    Authors: Hilde Solli, Thor Arne Haukedal, Sissel Iren Eikeland Husebø and Inger Åse Reierson
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:37
  10. Healthcare workers faced unique challenges during the early months of the COVID-19 pandemic which necessitated rapid adaptation. Clinical event debriefings (CEDs) are one tool that teams can use to reflect aft...

    Authors: Thomas B. Welch-Horan, Paul C. Mullan, Zobiya Momin, Jeannie Eggers, Julia B. Lawrence, Royanne L. Lichliter and Cara B. Doughty
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:36
  11. Many clinicians working in healthcare simulation struggle with competing dual identities of clinician and educator, whilst those who harmonise these identities are observed to be highly effective teachers and ...

    Authors: William Dace, Eve Purdy and Victoria Brazil
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:35
  12. Residents in surgical specialties face a steep hierarchy when managing medical crises. Hierarchy can negatively impact patient safety when team members are reluctant to speak up. Yet, simulation has scarcely b...

    Authors: Adam B. Garber, Glenn Posner, Taylor Roebotham, M. Dylan Bould and Taryn Taylor
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:34
  13. Stress can affect the ability to acquire technical skills. Simulation-based training (SBT) courses allow surgical trainees to train their technical skills away from stressful clinical environments. Trainees’ s...

    Authors: Maria Suong Tjønnås, Anita Das, Cecilie Våpenstad and Solveig Osborg Ose
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:33
  14. Simulation research that seeks to solve the problem of silence among interprofessional teams has focused almost exclusively on training subordinate team members to be more courageous and to speak up to team le...

    Authors: Rachael Pack, Lauren Columbus, Trevor Hines Duncliffe, Harrison Banner, Priyanka Singh, Natashia Seemann and Taryn Taylor
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:31
  15. Systematic reviews on simulation training effectiveness have pointed to the need to adhere to evidence-based instructional design (ID) guidelines. ID guidelines derive from sound cognitive theories and aim to ...

    Authors: Brena C. P. de Melo, Ana R. Falbo, Edvaldo S. Souza, Arno M. M. Muijtjens, Jeroen J. G. Van Merriënboer and Cees P. M. Van der Vleuten
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:30
  16. Early recognition and call for help, fast initiation of chest compressions, and early defibrillation are key elements to improve survival after cardiac arrest but are often not achieved. We aimed to investigat...

    Authors: Mathilde Stærk, Kasper G. Lauridsen, Camilla Thomsen Støtt, Dung Nguyen Riis, Bo Løfgren and Kristian Krogh
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:29
  17. Debriefing is effective and inexpensive to increase learning benefits of participants in simulation-based medical education. However, suitable communication patterns during debriefings remain to be defined. Th...

    Authors: Sandra Abegglen, Robert Greif, Yves Balmer, Hans Joerg Znoj and Sabine Nabecker
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:28
  18. #MeToo prompted a shift in acceptable societal norms, sparking global recognition of the complexities of entering another’s personal space. Physical examinations are an integral part of medicine yet have the capa...

    Authors: Chara Banks-McGovern, Gerard J. Gormley, Diane Wilson and Grainne P. Kearney
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:27
  19. Within the last decades, robotic surgery has gained popularity. Most robotic surgeons have changed their main surgical activity from open or laparoscopic without prior formal robotic training. With the current...

    Authors: Maria Ordell Sundelin, Charlotte Paltved, Pernille Skjold Kingo, Henrik Kjölhede and Jørgen Bjerggaard Jensen
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:26
  20. We transitioned our obstetric neonatal emergency simulation (ONE-Sim) workshops to an online format during the COVID-19 pandemic. In this study, we evaluated key learning acquired by undergraduate medical and ...

    Authors: Nisha Khot, Mahbub Sarkar, Utkarsh Bansal, Jai Vir Singh, Pramod Pharande, Atul Malhotra and Arunaz Kumar
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:25
  21. Medical educators with simulation fellowship training have a unique skill set. Simulation fellowship graduates have the ability to handle basic and common troubleshooting issues with simulation software, hardw...

    Authors: Rami A. Ahmed, Dylan Cooper, Chassity L. Mays, Chris M. Weidman, Julie A. Poore, Anna M. Bona, Lauren E. Falvo, Malia J. Moore, Sally A. Mitchell, Tanna J. Boyer, S. Scott Atkinson and Johnny F. Cartwright
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:24
  22. Many simulation-based clinical education events (SBCEE) aim to prepare healthcare professionals with the knowledge, skills, and features of professionalism needed to deliver quality patient care. However, how ...

    Authors: Jye Gard, Chi Duong, Kirsty Murtagh, Jessica Gill, Katherine Lambe and Ian Summers
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:22
  23. Although evidence exists for the efficacy of high-fidelity simulation as an educational tool, there is limited evidence for its application in high-stakes professional threshold competency assessment. An alter...

    Authors: Penny Moss, Anton Barnett-Harris, Darren Lee, Kriti Gupta, Shane Pritchard, Natalie Sievers, Maxine Te and Felicity Blackstock
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:21
  24. Mental health service users report that staff empathy is key to developing positive therapeutic relationships but promoting empathy in staff training is challenging. Staff may struggle to maintain their compas...

    Authors: Simon Riches, Hannah Iannelli, Lisa Reynolds, Helen L. Fisher, Sean Cross and Chris Attoe
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:19
  25. Peer-assisted learning programs have been focused on providing students with competencies to deliver lectures and facilitate workshops, whereas involvement of students as co-developers of educational programme...

    Authors: Jesper Dybdal Kayser, Anne Mielke-Christensen, Doris Østergaard and Peter Dieckmann
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:17
  26. In this “Advancing simulation practice” article, we offer an expose of the involvement of real patients in Objective Structured Clinical Examinations (OSCEs), inviting educators who traditionally involve solel...

    Authors: Grainne P. Kearney, Jennifer L. Johnston, Nigel D. Hart, Kathy M. Cullen and Gerard J. Gormley
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:16
  27. Cardiac arrest resuscitation requires well-executed teamwork to produce optimal outcomes. Frequency of cardiac arrest events differs by hospital location, which presents unique challenges in care due to variat...

    Authors: Suzanne K. Bentley, Alexander Meshel, Lorraine Boehm, Barbara Dilos, Mamie McIndoe, Rachel Carroll-Bennett, Alfredo J. Astua, Lillian Wong, Colleen Smith, Laura Iavicoli, Julia LaMonica, Tania Lopez, Jose Quitain, Guirlene Dube, Alex F. Manini, Joseph Halbach…
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:15
  28. This article provides a road map, along with recommendations, for the adoption and implementation of telesimulation at a large scale. We provide tools for translating an in-presence simulation curriculum into ...

    Authors: Ilian Cruz-Panesso, Roger Perron, Valérie Chabot, Frédérique Gauthier, Marie-Michèle Demers, Roxane Trottier, Francis Soulières, Laetitia Juste, Shiva Gharavi, Nathalie MacDonald, Amélie Richard, Audrey Boivin, Benoit Deligne, Karine Bouillon and Pierre Drolet
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:14
  29. Simulation-based procedure training is now integrated within health professions education with literature demonstrating increased performance and translational patient-level outcomes. The focus of published wo...

    Authors: David Gent and Ranjev Kainth
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:13
  30. Simulation-based training used to train healthcare teams’ skills and improve clinical practice has evolved in recent decades. While it is evident that technical skills training is beneficial, the potential of ...

    Authors: Lotte Abildgren, Malte Lebahn-Hadidi, Christian Backer Mogensen, Palle Toft, Anders Bo Nielsen, Tove Faber Frandsen, Sune Vork Steffensen and Lise Hounsgaard
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:12
  31. Health care professionals, including general practitioners, have an important role in the care of those affected by domestic abuse. Therefore, it is important that healthcare professionals are adequately train...

    Authors: Daire McGrath, Gerard J. Gormley, Helen Reid and Paul Murphy
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:11
  32. The coronavirus pandemic continues to shake the embedded structures of traditional in-person education across all learning levels and across the globe. In healthcare simulation, the pandemic tested the innovat...

    Authors: C. Buléon, J. Caton, Y. S. Park, S. Eller, M. Buyck, S. Kardong-Edgren, B. M. Walsh, I. T. Gross, J. Maxworthy, G. Reedy and J. C. Palaganas
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:10
  33. Introducing interprofessional education (IPE) in healthcare curricula can prepare students for healthcare practices that have become increasingly complex. The use of simulation is promoted to support IPE. This...

    Authors: Lene Lunde, Anne Moen, Rune B. Jakobsen, Britta Møller, Elin O. Rosvold and Anja M. Brænd
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:9
  34. SimUniversity competition is an innovative Society in Europe for Simulation Applied to Medicine (SESAM) initiative which has existed since 2014, with the aim of creating opportunities for undergraduate healthc...

    Authors: Stella Major, Ralf Krage and Marc Lazarovici
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:6
  35. Simulation facilitators strive to ensure the psychological safety of participants during simulation events; however, we have limited understanding of how antecedent levels of psychological safety impact the si...

    Authors: Eve Purdy, Laura Borchert, Anthony El-Bitar, Warwick Isaacson, Lucy Bills and Victoria Brazil
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:5
  36. Healthcare simulation may present risks to safety, especially when delivered ‘in situ’—in real clinical environments—when lines between simulated and real practice may be blurred. We felt compelled to develop ...

    Authors: Victoria Brazil, Clare Scott, Jack Matulich and Brenton Shanahan
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:4
  37. Neonatal mortality remains disproportionately high in sub-Saharan Africa partly due to insufficient numbers of adequately trained and skilled front-line health workers. Opportunities for improving neonatal car...

    Authors: Conrad Wanyama, Shobhana Nagraj, Naomi Muinga, Timothy Tuti, Hilary Edgcombe, Anne Geniets, Niall Winters, Mike English, Jakob Rossner and Chris Paton
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:2
  38. In the simulation community, colleagues who are no longer clinically practicing were often proximal to the COVID-19 response, not working in the frontlines of patient care. At the same time, their work as simu...

    Authors: Kim Leighton, Suzan Kardong-Edgren, Anna Jones and Gabriel Reedy
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2022 7:1
  39. Health professionals who have experienced ill-health appear to demonstrate greater empathy towards their patients. Simulation can afford learners opportunities to experience aspects of illness, but to date, th...

    Authors: Milda Karvelytė, Janet Rogers and Gerard J. Gormley
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2021 6:43
  40. Facilitators play an essential role in simulation-based training on helicopter emergency medical services (HEMS) bases. There is scant literature about the barriers to the implementation of simulation training...

    Authors: Per P. Bredmose, Doris Østergaard and Stephen Sollid
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2021 6:42
  41. Latin American clinical simulation has had an important development; there are no studies that characterize simulation centers and programs in the entire region. The aims of this work are to characterize the c...

    Authors: Soledad Armijo-Rivera, Felipe Machuca-Contreras, Norma Raul, Saionara Nunes de Oliveira, Ismael Ballesteros Mendoza, Héctor Shibao Miyasato and Diego Andrés Díaz-Guio
    Citation: Advances in Simulation 2021 6:41

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