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Transforming Clinical Education: Science, Service, Social Accountability

University of Virginia. School of Medicine
Online; Online Video; Video
Filmed Lectures
The first global wave of reform in modern medical education occurred early in the 20th century, following the Flexner report. The second wave came in the latter half of that same century, led by innovations in problem-based learning and community orientation. Recently, the Lancet Commission called for a third wave of reform to create transformative system-based medical education that is socially accountable. This may be a fine aspiration, but is it possible? How can we translate new understandings from neuroscience, sociology, and the sciences of learning to meet this aspiration? In doing so, may we also transform research on medical education from eminence-based to evidence-based medical education? How accountable are we prepared to be for the results of our efforts? And to whom? In his Brodie Medical Education Award Lecture, Dr. Paul Worley draws on evidence from medical schools around the world to explore these critical questions and consider the challenge that social accountability brings to academic medicine's combined research, education, and service mission. The Brodie Medical Education Award Lecture Co-presented with the Department of Medicine and the Brodie Medical Education Award Committee, in association with the School of Medicine’s Medical Education Week, 29 February-4 March 2016.
University of Virginia. School of Medicine
Childress, Marcia Day
Worley, Paul
Medical Center Hour
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The speakers in this presentation have given the University of Virginia permission to make it freely accessible online for all audiences to view. To request permission to reproduce, republish, and/or repost this presentation please contact the Historical Collections and Services Department of the Claude Moore Health Sciences Library at the University of Virginia.
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