Ongoing Studies

Research within INSPIRE or affiliated with INSPIRE encompasses 1 of 2 types of Simulation-based research described in our article in Pediatrics (Training & Assessment vs. Healthcare Innovations), which we have divided into 7 full categories.  If you’re interested in finding out more, please contact us at INSPIRESimulationNetwork@gmail.com .simresearch

Training & Assessment

1. Debriefing

  • Cheng et al:  Co-Debriefing in Simulation-based Education
  • Halamek et al: DART Debriefing Assessment
  • Mullan et al: Randomized Trial of Participant-Led vs. Facilitator-Led Debriefing
  • Brown et al: Summative Feedback on Provider Perceptions & Quality of CPR during Simulated Pediatric Cardiac Arrest
  • Moga et al: Improving Teamwork & Safety using Acute Event Debriefing

2.  Interprofessional Education, Teamwork, Communication

  • Knight et al:  Improving Code Team Performance & Survival Outcomes with Resuscitation Training
  • Hunt / Rosen et al:  Team Leadership under Stress
  • Overly et al:  Structured Patient Encounters
  • Maa et al:  PALS Performance Tool in the PICU
  • Moro-Sutherland et al: Low-cost simulation in global health pediatrics
  • Nicholson:  Assessing Resident Competency for Informed Consent
  • Mallory et al:  The State of Simulation-based Assessment and Pediatric ACGME Milestones
  • Chang et al:  Use of Leaderboards to improve CPR Quality and Practice among Healthcare Workers
  • MacKinnon et al: Use of Leaderboards to improve CPR Quality and Practice among Community High School Students
  • Thyagarajan et al: Pediatric Simulation in Rural India

3. Procedural & Psychomotor Skills

  • Pusic et al: Learning Retention & Decay Prevention using Radiographic Simulation
  • Dadiz et al: Exploring Facilitators & Barriers to implementing Competency-based Assessment
  • Arnold et al: Simulation to teach management of home tracheostomy emergencies
  • White et al: Development of a Standardized Process for INSPIRE Procedure Kits
  • Byrne et al: Comparison of ETI + UVC vs. LMA + IO Needle in NRP
  • Brown et al: PRIDE / Disaster Triage
  • Barry et al:  Bag-valve Mask Training & Simulation
  • Kummett et al:  Development of Neonatal Critical Care Skills
  • Kessler, Auerbach et al:  Competency Assessment for Simulated Infant Lumbar Puncture
  • Kabbur et al:  Assessing UVC Training Effectiveness
  • Pennaforte et al: Simulation-based Training and Acquisition of Clinical Reasoning in Neonatology
  • Weiner et al: Handheld High Fidelity Simulation for IV Catheterization

Healthcare Innovations

4. Technology

  • Sampson et al: Drug-prescribing App during simulated scenarios
  • Kessler et al: Randomized trial of Continuous Capnograpy during Resuscitation
  • Burhop et al: Difficult Pediatric Airway Simulation Study for children with Trisomy 21
  • Gerard et al: Virtual Pediatric Simulator for Emergency Military Scenario Training
  • Wermter et al: Improving Realism of PALS with Smart Simulation Tools & Children

5. Acute Care & Resuscitation

  • Lemke et al: Rapid Cycle Deliberate Practice for Resuscitation Teams
  • Auerbach et al:  ImPACTS – Disparities between General Emergency Departments vs. Pediatric Emergency Departments
  • MacKinnon et al:  Management of Critical Neurotrauma
  • Levy et al:  Validation of PALS Tools
  • Ching et al:  Simulation to Assess the PECARN Closed Head Injury Rules
  • Cheng / Nadkarni et al: Bundled Intervention to Improve Outcomes from Pediatric Cardiac Arrest
  • Ruscica et al: Resuscitation Review to Guide Educational Interventions
  • Bould et al: Integrating Cognitive Aids

simcayman6. Human Factors

  • Iyer et al:  Hand-off Assessments using Simulation
  • Ambati et al:  Random Leader Role Assignment on Task & Team Performance

7. Patient Safety

  • Fiedor-Hamilton et al:  Epi-Pen Simulation for in-Hospital Anaphylaxis
  • Scherzer et al:  Epi-Pen Simulation for out-of-Hospital Anaphylaxis
  • Flannery et al: Effect of Resident Fatigue on Simulation Training Outcomes

 

 

2 thoughts on “Ongoing Studies

  • Pingback: Introducing Debrief2Learn

  • July 7, 2017 at 16:14
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    First off, I would just like to say I found the 2017 INSPIRE meeting and the IPSSW conference extremely helpful and well…inspiring. A group of us at St. Louis Childrens hospital are starting a new bootcamp program for our pediatric hospitalist group. One area that we are hoping to target is effective code leading-using closed loop communication. Are there any validated assessment tools that specifically look at effective communication skills during simulated code events? The other question we are running across is if we want to evaluate improvement in code leadership skills pre and post bootcamp, how would you eliminate bias in your evaluators? Would videotaping the simulation scenarios and then having multiple people rate the participant help eliminate bias?
    Any feedback would be appreciated.
    Thank you

    Reply

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