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A ward team presents an interesting case and discusses it among the residents, in collaboration with invited faculty. The residency program director and other faculty also lead discussions on vital topics in pediatrics.
Invited faculty present didactic conferences in their areas of expertise in a variety of formats. Nearly the entirety of the American Board of Pediatrics curriculum is presented over a three-year period. Lunch is always served.
This is one of our favorites. Cases are presented by a chief resident to the residents and faculty, who divide into groups to discuss their diagnoses and workups. Differences among teams are discussed to highlight teaching points.
In honor of Dr. Watson, of Sherlock Holmes fame, one resident is named Watson for each case presented by the chief residents. A clue to the diagnosis is given prior to the case, and “Watson” solves the diagnostic dilemma using available clinical information combined with the clue.
These rounds give senior residents the opportunity to refine their presentation skills by preparing an interesting patient presentation, didactic discussion related to diagnosis and management of a particular disease or any other topic of interest. These conferences are attended by numerous faculty, including Michael Farrell, MD.
This series is a year-long comprehensive curriculum which covers the core concepts of Evidenced-Based Medicine, such as clinical question development, literature searching, and critical appraisal. In addition, residents have various small group opportunities where they systematically review articles in the pediatric literature to deepen their understanding of clinical experiences.
This conference is designed to establish the basics of diagnosing and treating common pediatric diseases. Groups are divided according to training levels. Interns are given diagnostic dilemmas appropriate to their level of training. Seniors are tasked with solving more complex problems.
This morning report is led by our faculty in the Department of Radiology. The focus is not only on interpretation of radiographs, but also on the rationale behind why we order a particular study. The curriculum is centered on the diagnosis and imaging of common pediatric diseases.
This institution wide Tuesday-morning conference is presented by invited speakers. Content varies from comprehensive subject reviews by field experts to ground-breaking research presentations.
All residents participate in our RESUS (Resident Educational Sessions Using Simulation) curriculum. Resident teams work together in a simulated setting to learn the art of pediatric resuscitation with teaching from dedicated faculty members. During these sessions, there are various skill-based training opportunities for common procedures such as such as IO and IV insertion, chest tube placement and endotracheal intubation. Residents attend these sessions 2-4 times throughout each academic year.
Interns participate in a procedural workshop during intern orientation that reviews the basics of common pediatric procedures. In addition, interns on their NICU rotation will attend a three-hour skills lab where they review neonatal intubation and umbilical catheter placement.
This forum encourages open discussion of cases where suboptimal delivery of medical care led to illness or death. We review a case that resulted in morbidity or mortality and discuss systems-based changes that might prevent undesirable outcomes in the future.
Our world-renowned faculty are put to the test as they work through a compelling case presented by residents. Residents learn by observing experts ask questions and discuss their differential diagnosis for a complicated patient.
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