Utility of Simulation via Instant Messaging - Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) in medical education during COVID-19 pandemic

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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Utility of Simulation via Instant Messaging - Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) in medical education during COVID-19 pandemic. / Morgan, Georgia; Melson, Eka; Davitadze, Meri; Ooi, Emma; Zhou, Dengyi; Hanania, Thia; Chen, Wentin; Thomas, Lucretia; Allison, Isabel; Ding, Michael; Blaggan, Parisha; Ng, Cai Ying; Evans, Nia; Warmington, Emily; Radcliffe, Eloise; Soran, Vina; Nirmal, Rachel; Boelaert, Kristien; Cooney, Rachel; Reddy-Kolanu, Vinay; Karavitaki, Niki; Pathmakanthan, Shri; Arlt, Wiebke; Kempegowda, Punith.

In: Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, Vol. 51, No. 2, 30.06.2021, p. 168–172.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Morgan, G, Melson, E, Davitadze, M, Ooi, E, Zhou, D, Hanania, T, Chen, W, Thomas, L, Allison, I, Ding, M, Blaggan, P, Ng, CY, Evans, N, Warmington, E, Radcliffe, E, Soran, V, Nirmal, R, Boelaert, K, Cooney, R, Reddy-Kolanu, V, Karavitaki, N, Pathmakanthan, S, Arlt, W & Kempegowda, P 2021, 'Utility of Simulation via Instant Messaging - Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) in medical education during COVID-19 pandemic', Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, vol. 51, no. 2, pp. 168–172. https://doi.org/10.4997/JRCPE.2021.218

APA

Morgan, G., Melson, E., Davitadze, M., Ooi, E., Zhou, D., Hanania, T., Chen, W., Thomas, L., Allison, I., Ding, M., Blaggan, P., Ng, C. Y., Evans, N., Warmington, E., Radcliffe, E., Soran, V., Nirmal, R., Boelaert, K., Cooney, R., ... Kempegowda, P. (2021). Utility of Simulation via Instant Messaging - Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) in medical education during COVID-19 pandemic. Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, 51(2), 168–172. https://doi.org/10.4997/JRCPE.2021.218

Vancouver

Author

Morgan, Georgia ; Melson, Eka ; Davitadze, Meri ; Ooi, Emma ; Zhou, Dengyi ; Hanania, Thia ; Chen, Wentin ; Thomas, Lucretia ; Allison, Isabel ; Ding, Michael ; Blaggan, Parisha ; Ng, Cai Ying ; Evans, Nia ; Warmington, Emily ; Radcliffe, Eloise ; Soran, Vina ; Nirmal, Rachel ; Boelaert, Kristien ; Cooney, Rachel ; Reddy-Kolanu, Vinay ; Karavitaki, Niki ; Pathmakanthan, Shri ; Arlt, Wiebke ; Kempegowda, Punith. / Utility of Simulation via Instant Messaging - Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) in medical education during COVID-19 pandemic. In: Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh. 2021 ; Vol. 51, No. 2. pp. 168–172.

Bibtex

@article{d25e59a696ed4d12a87a7e1508de49ea,
title = "Utility of Simulation via Instant Messaging - Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) in medical education during COVID-19 pandemic",
abstract = "Background Simulation via Instant Messaging – Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) aimed to improve clinicians{\textquoteright} confidence in managing various clinical scenarios during the COVID-19 pandemic. Methods Five SIMBA sessions were conducted between May and August 2020. Each session included simulation of scenarios and interactive discussion. Participants{\textquoteright} self-reported confidence, acceptance, and relevance of the simulated cases were measured. Results Significant improvement was observed in participants{\textquoteright} self-reported confidence (overall n = 204, p<0.001; adrenal n = 33, p<0.001; thyroid n = 37, p<0.001; pituitary n = 79, p<0.001; inflammatory bowel disease n = 17, p<0.001; acute medicine n = 38, p<0.001). Participants reported improvements in clinical competencies: patient care 52.0% (n = 106/204), professionalism 30.9% (n = 63/204), knowledge on patient management 84.8% (n = 173/204), systems-based practice 48.0% (n = 98/204), practice-based learning 69.6% (n = 142/204) and communication skills 25.5% (n = 52/204). Conclusion SIMBA is a novel pedagogical virtual simulation-based learning model that improves clinicians{\textquoteright} confidence in managing conditions across various specialties.",
keywords = "COVID-19, medical education, simulation-based learning, virtual",
author = "Georgia Morgan and Eka Melson and Meri Davitadze and Emma Ooi and Dengyi Zhou and Thia Hanania and Wentin Chen and Lucretia Thomas and Isabel Allison and Michael Ding and Parisha Blaggan and Ng, {Cai Ying} and Nia Evans and Emily Warmington and Eloise Radcliffe and Vina Soran and Rachel Nirmal and Kristien Boelaert and Rachel Cooney and Vinay Reddy-Kolanu and Niki Karavitaki and Shri Pathmakanthan and Wiebke Arlt and Punith Kempegowda",
year = "2021",
month = jun,
day = "30",
doi = "10.4997/JRCPE.2021.218",
language = "English",
volume = "51",
pages = "168–172",
journal = "Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh",
issn = "1478-2715",
publisher = "Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Utility of Simulation via Instant Messaging - Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) in medical education during COVID-19 pandemic

AU - Morgan, Georgia

AU - Melson, Eka

AU - Davitadze, Meri

AU - Ooi, Emma

AU - Zhou, Dengyi

AU - Hanania, Thia

AU - Chen, Wentin

AU - Thomas, Lucretia

AU - Allison, Isabel

AU - Ding, Michael

AU - Blaggan, Parisha

AU - Ng, Cai Ying

AU - Evans, Nia

AU - Warmington, Emily

AU - Radcliffe, Eloise

AU - Soran, Vina

AU - Nirmal, Rachel

AU - Boelaert, Kristien

AU - Cooney, Rachel

AU - Reddy-Kolanu, Vinay

AU - Karavitaki, Niki

AU - Pathmakanthan, Shri

AU - Arlt, Wiebke

AU - Kempegowda, Punith

PY - 2021/6/30

Y1 - 2021/6/30

N2 - Background Simulation via Instant Messaging – Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) aimed to improve clinicians’ confidence in managing various clinical scenarios during the COVID-19 pandemic. Methods Five SIMBA sessions were conducted between May and August 2020. Each session included simulation of scenarios and interactive discussion. Participants’ self-reported confidence, acceptance, and relevance of the simulated cases were measured. Results Significant improvement was observed in participants’ self-reported confidence (overall n = 204, p<0.001; adrenal n = 33, p<0.001; thyroid n = 37, p<0.001; pituitary n = 79, p<0.001; inflammatory bowel disease n = 17, p<0.001; acute medicine n = 38, p<0.001). Participants reported improvements in clinical competencies: patient care 52.0% (n = 106/204), professionalism 30.9% (n = 63/204), knowledge on patient management 84.8% (n = 173/204), systems-based practice 48.0% (n = 98/204), practice-based learning 69.6% (n = 142/204) and communication skills 25.5% (n = 52/204). Conclusion SIMBA is a novel pedagogical virtual simulation-based learning model that improves clinicians’ confidence in managing conditions across various specialties.

AB - Background Simulation via Instant Messaging – Birmingham Advance (SIMBA) aimed to improve clinicians’ confidence in managing various clinical scenarios during the COVID-19 pandemic. Methods Five SIMBA sessions were conducted between May and August 2020. Each session included simulation of scenarios and interactive discussion. Participants’ self-reported confidence, acceptance, and relevance of the simulated cases were measured. Results Significant improvement was observed in participants’ self-reported confidence (overall n = 204, p<0.001; adrenal n = 33, p<0.001; thyroid n = 37, p<0.001; pituitary n = 79, p<0.001; inflammatory bowel disease n = 17, p<0.001; acute medicine n = 38, p<0.001). Participants reported improvements in clinical competencies: patient care 52.0% (n = 106/204), professionalism 30.9% (n = 63/204), knowledge on patient management 84.8% (n = 173/204), systems-based practice 48.0% (n = 98/204), practice-based learning 69.6% (n = 142/204) and communication skills 25.5% (n = 52/204). Conclusion SIMBA is a novel pedagogical virtual simulation-based learning model that improves clinicians’ confidence in managing conditions across various specialties.

KW - COVID-19

KW - medical education

KW - simulation-based learning

KW - virtual

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85108248172&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.4997/JRCPE.2021.218

DO - 10.4997/JRCPE.2021.218

M3 - Article

VL - 51

SP - 168

EP - 172

JO - Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh

JF - Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh

SN - 1478-2715

IS - 2

ER -