Characteristics of Real-Time, Non-Critical Incident Debriefing Practices in the Emergency Department.

Citation data:

The western journal of emergency medicine, ISSN: 1936-9018, Vol: 18, Issue: 1, Page: 146-151

Publication Year:
2017
Usage 98
Abstract Views 45
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Repository URL:
http://jdc.jefferson.edu/emfp/54
PMID:
28116028
DOI:
10.5811/westjem.2016.10.31467
Author(s):
Nadir, Nur-Ain; Bentley, Suzanne; Papanagnou, Dimitrios; Bajaj, Komal; Rinnert, Stephan; Sinert, Richard
Publisher(s):
Western Journal of Emergency Medicine
Tags:
Medicine; clinical trial; controlled clinical trial; controlled study; convenience sample; cross-sectional study; e-mail; education; emergency medicine; emergency ward; human; multicenter study; New York; patient safety; questionnaire; resident; skill; Emergency Medicine; Medicine and Health Sciences
article description
Benefits of post-simulation debriefings as an educational and feedback tool have been widely accepted for nearly a decade. Real-time, non-critical incident debriefing is similar to post-simulation debriefing; however, data on its practice in academic emergency departments (ED), is limited. Although tools such as TeamSTEPPSĀ® (Team Strategies and Tools to Enhance Performance and Patient Safety) suggest debriefing after complicated medical situations, they do not teach debriefing skills suited to this purpose. Anecdotal evidence suggests that real-time debriefings (or non-critical incident debriefings) do in fact occur in academic EDs;, however, limited research has been performed on this subject. The objective of this study was to characterize real-time, non-critical incident debriefing practices in emergency medicine (EM).