Webinars > Archive

2020

Archived webinars are available free of charge to AMEE individual and student members. AMEE Institutional members also enjoy one free group access to the archives while AMEE Premium Institutional members can offer individual access to members of their institution.

To access webinars, follow the links below

Entrustable Professional Activities: the magic bullet in medical education?

Presenters: Marjel van Dam, University Medical Center, Utrecht and Marije Hennus, Wilhelmina Children's Hospital Utrecht, The Netherlands.
Autumn Webinar Series 2019/2020

Summary:  Entrustable professional activities (EPAs) are hip and happening in medical education. But are they here to stay? After briefly introducing ourselves, we will discuss the current role of EPAs in medical education. Drawing from our personal experience with developing, implementing and using EPAs in (post graduate) medical education, we will focus how to use EPAs and touch upon their do’s and don’t’s. Furthermore, we will elaborate on EPAs as either a formative or summative way to assess students and discuss whether EPAs should replace or rather be complementary to existing assessments. Finally, we will share our tips and tricks. All this will be presented in a most interactive setting.

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The power of observation: How to be an observer to give feedback to a small group facilitator

Presenter: Johnny Lyon-Maris, GP Education Unit, Southampton
Autumn Webinar Series 2019/2020

Summary: This webinar is aimed at educators who act as observers and give specific feedback to the facilitator of a small group.
Observation is a two way process, learning from the facilitator but also giving specific feedback to the facilitator.
My methods include the learning environment, facilitator talk time, facilitator statement count and statement flow. These techniques are evdenced for the facilitator to see and be given precise feedback to their skills.

This webinar will give the watcher a framework to give the facilitator evidenced feedback.

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Medical Humanities: A way to transform society

Presenter: Jonathan McFarland, Sechenov University Moscow
Autumn Webinar Series 2019/2020

Summary: The humanities are now very topical in medical education; for instance,  in the last AMEE Conference there was a whole theme dedicated to them. More and more understand that the humanities are needed to restore balance to an increasingly scientific and technologically orientated curricula. The practice of medicine is however to do with people, and the humanities are necessary to help health professionals deal with people's preoccupations, worries and concerns.
Taking this as a starting point the main concern of this webinar will be how the (re)introduction of the humanities into medical education and practice can help not only on an individual and personal level (i.e. the Doctor -patient relationship) but also on a wider societal and global level. How the humanities are needed to help change and transform society at this critical and complicated moment.

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Exploring student engagement

Presenter: Evangelos Papageorgiou, University of Thessaly
Autumn Webinar Series 2019/2020

Summary: Student engagement is one of the areas of excellence recognised by the AMEE ASPIRE Awards. But, there is also the responsibility of each and every student to stand up for themselves and create opportunities for student engagement.
This webinar will discuss more about student empowerment and involvement.

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Are we there yet? Monitoring engagement with health, climate change and other environmental determinants of health in the medical curriculum. The Australian and New Zealand experience

Presenters: Lynne Madden, University of Notre Dame, Sydney & Michelle McLean, Bond University, Gold Coast,  Australia
Autumn Webinar Series 2019/2020

Summary:  This session builds on the 24 September 2019 webinar (SanYuMay Tun and Frances Mortimer) describing the work of UK medical schools to embed sustainable healthcare into the curriculum in line with the new General Medical Council Standards. In this webinar, we turn to the Southern Hemisphere (Australia and New Zealand) to examine how the impact of climate change (and other global environmental changes) on health are being integrated into the medical curriculum.

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