10:55 - 11:10 amThursday, September 24
QCCA
Advocacy eElectives: Using online technology to foster rich, asynchronous learning communities during the clerkship years
QCCA
Advocacy eElectives: Using online technology to foster rich, asynchronous learning communities during the clerkship years
University of Wisconsin
This presentation will showcase two four-week online elective courses on clinician advocacy created by patient advocacy educators/patients from the interdisciplinary Center for Patient Partnerships at... Read more

Description

This presentation will showcase two four-week online elective courses on clinician advocacy created by patient advocacy educators/patients from the interdisciplinary Center for Patient Partnerships at the University of Wisconsin. It will introduce Medicine X | Ed delegates to simple tools to foster engaging learning in deep affective skills and concrete interventions to advocate for health system improvements. Featuring perspectives of patients, caregivers, providers, and policymakers these courses offer medical and other health sciences students the opportunity to explore how advocacy can make them more effective clinicians. Courses use: collaborative documents to co-create and share knowledge; discussion forums to foster community; podcasts, videos and websites to facilitate resource discovery; and guest “fireside faculty” who enrich discussions with their lived experience. Delegates will have an opportunity to try out these interactive tools and activities.

 

Sarah Davis is Clinical Associate Professor of Law and Associate Director of the interdisciplinary Center for Patient Partnerships at the University of Wisconsin where she teaches about patient advocacy, health and public health law. Areas of interest include health professionals' patient advocacy roles, engaging patients in quality improvement and policymaking, building professionals' resiliency skills, and medical and legal curriculum transformation.

Ms. Davis serves as co-director of the UW-Madison JD-MPH dual degree program and was a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Faculty Fellow in the Future of Public Health Law Program (2014-15).

As a RWJF faculty fellow, Professor Davis piloted a practice-based elearning course to complement public health law externships in local and remote locations. Her current scholarship includes engaging stakeholders and developing partners in mental health and primary care integration research, and disseminating toolkits regarding engaging patients in team-based quality improvement efforts.

Publications include: "Engaging patients at the front lines of primary care redesign: operational lessons for an effective program." Jt Comm J Qual Saf 2014;40(12), "The Affordable Care Act's Plan for Consumer Assistance With Insurance Moves States Forward But Remains A Work In Progress" Health Affairs, 32, no.2 (2013): 347-356, and "Is There an Advocate in the House?: Professionalism from the Patient's Perspective." In DeAngelis, D. (ed.) Professionalism in Patient Care, Oxford University Press: New York.

The Center for Patient Partnerships, an interdisciplinary center of the Schools of Law, Medicine and Public Health, Nursing and Pharmacy, offers experiential patient advocacy education to students from those disciplines and others. The curriculum focuses on health advocacy, patient-centered care, and health systems change, offering a 12-credit certificate in Consumer Health Advocacy. The Center also infuses patients' voices into health systems reform, offering a critical link to health consumers' experiences. Learn more at www.patientpartnerships.org.

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