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We’re experiencing what it’s like for a patient to have to go through a hospital, to many different clinics, and what a huge burden it is for them to collect all that information, to take that all in.”from practicing physicians who are really dedicated to sharing their knowledge.We get to know them, and they get to know us in ways that residents who spend short periods of time with students in a block rotation never do.”When Pereira mentioned that VALUE students contribute not just to the care of patients but to the hospital itself, she was talking about the curriculum requirement that each student design and implement a project geared toward improving patient safety or care quality at the hospital.“How long does it take from the moment the patient is interviewed by the triage nurse to the time the medical team comes up with a decision to either admit or release [the patient] with a set of orders — that’s the ultimate number they look at in the ED to judge how efficiently and how safely staff deal with patients,” he says.Whether they come in for surgery, for an eye appointment, an orthopaedics checkup …the student follows them through every clinic, every hospitalization for 10 months.He’ll sit with them in clinics, meet their families, learn whom to call when they need help he can’t provide.And if they lose their medical battles and move into hospice, he’ll be there with them as they die.“On a two-week rotation, students can be more detached because they’re not likely to ever see the patient again,” says Nacide Ercan-Fang, M.They develop connections and commitments to patients like I have never seen before.”Teaching students in “longitudinal integrated clerkships,” or LICs, versus block rotations that change every two to six weeks is not a new idea — in fact, the Medical School established the nation’s first LIC, the Rural Physician Associate Program (RPAP), in 1971 to encourage med students to consider rural practice.Metro PAP (Metropolitan Physician Associate Program) and UCAM (Urban Community Ambulatory Medicine) are similar programs for U med students interested in serving urban communities. H., the Medical School’s assistant dean for clinical education.
“It’s very important what these students do,” he says.D., a University associate professor in the Department of Medicine and codirector of the VALUE clerkship; Amy Candy Heinlein, M.D., assistant professor of medicine and a general internal medicine physician at the VA, is the other codirector.“In the VALUE program,” she explains, “we assign 30 or so patients to each student, and they own those patients.Each month is packed with 30-50 great event choices: foodie, night out, active adventure, casual hangout…We are an invitation-only club of people like you spending social time having fun with like-minded people. You must be single and over 21 years of age to be a member of Events & Adventures.