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Using simulation as a learning experience in clinical teams to learn about palliative and end of life care: A literature review

Using simulation as a learning experience in clinical teams to learn about palliative and end of life care: A literature review
Using simulation as a learning experience in clinical teams to learn about palliative and end of life care: A literature review
Simulation has been shown to improve the preparedness of practitioners in acute care. In this review, the authors evaluate using simulation to prepare practitioners to deliver palliative care in multidisciplinary teams. The Joanna Briggs Institute approach was used and seventeen studies selected. The thematic analysis of the literature fitted well with Gabby, Le May, Connell, and Klein’s (2014 Gabby, J., Le May, A., Connell, C., & Klein, J. H. (2014). Skilled for improvement? Learning communities and the skills needed to improve care: An evaluative service development. London, England: Health Foundation. [Google Scholar]) pyramid approach to health improvement suggesting that simulation can be used in teams to learn technical, soft and learning skills of delivering palliative care. The analysis does not indicate how learning each of these skills interacts nor if simulations in teams should be repeated, or how often.
0748-1187
Randall, Duncan
21b02c15-4d2c-4491-b4ae-e8008c1a093e
Garbutt, David
98455835-c8c2-4329-866f-c5823549738d
Barnard, Michaela
7d2a5c28-c8d6-4f39-9d91-58710d27e0a1
Randall, Duncan
21b02c15-4d2c-4491-b4ae-e8008c1a093e
Garbutt, David
98455835-c8c2-4329-866f-c5823549738d
Barnard, Michaela
7d2a5c28-c8d6-4f39-9d91-58710d27e0a1

Randall, Duncan, Garbutt, David and Barnard, Michaela (2017) Using simulation as a learning experience in clinical teams to learn about palliative and end of life care: A literature review. Death Studies. (doi:10.1080/07481187.2017.1334006).

Record type: Article

Abstract

Simulation has been shown to improve the preparedness of practitioners in acute care. In this review, the authors evaluate using simulation to prepare practitioners to deliver palliative care in multidisciplinary teams. The Joanna Briggs Institute approach was used and seventeen studies selected. The thematic analysis of the literature fitted well with Gabby, Le May, Connell, and Klein’s (2014 Gabby, J., Le May, A., Connell, C., & Klein, J. H. (2014). Skilled for improvement? Learning communities and the skills needed to improve care: An evaluative service development. London, England: Health Foundation. [Google Scholar]) pyramid approach to health improvement suggesting that simulation can be used in teams to learn technical, soft and learning skills of delivering palliative care. The analysis does not indicate how learning each of these skills interacts nor if simulations in teams should be repeated, or how often.

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Using simulation as a learning experience in clinical teams to Learn about Palliative and End of Life Care: A Literature Review - Accepted Manuscript
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Accepted/In Press date: 25 May 2017
e-pub ahead of print date: 25 May 2017

Identifiers

Local EPrints ID: 412801
URI: https://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/412801
ISSN: 0748-1187
PURE UUID: 5e90d431-0c4e-48cc-85e6-3ce64aadb37f
ORCID for Duncan Randall: ORCID iD orcid.org/0000-0002-8356-7373

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Date deposited: 01 Aug 2017 16:32
Last modified: 15 Aug 2019 04:49

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