April 24, 2017
Policy & Practice Interactive Webinar
The Challenge of Improving Diagnostic Competence
Monday, April 24, 2017 2:00 pm-3:00 pm (CT)
Diagnostic competence is an emerging public policy issue. In a keynote presentation at the Society to Improve Diagnosis in Medicine’s 9th International Diagnostic Error in Medicine Conference, ABMS Board Member Catherine Lucey, MD, referred to clinical reasoning as medical education’s unmet challenge, calling for better strategies and systems to teach and support clinical reasoning throughout training and practice. Clinical reasoning, Dr. Lucey noted, is a skill that can be learned and must be maintained.
On April 24 Dr. Lucey will reprise her remarks in an interactive webinar and explore ways Maintenance of Certification can support improvement in diagnosis. Please join us!
For questions, please contact Hannah Williams, Manager, Policy Operations, at email@example.com.
About the Speaker
Dr. Lucey, a board certified internist, is Vice Dean for Education, Professor of Medicine, and the Faustino and Martha Molina Bernadett Presidential Chair in Medical Education at the UCSF School of Medicine. Previously, she was the interim Dean and Vice Dean for Education at the Ohio State University College of Medicine. A past Chair of the Board of Directors of the ABIM, she currently serves on the Board of Directors of the AAMC and the ABMS.
Dr. Lucey has won numerous teaching awards and has given hundreds of invited presentations at academic institutions across the country. Her 2011 JAMA Internal Medicine paper Medical Education: Part of the Problem & Part of the Solution proposed a new vision of the physician competencies needed for the 21st century. The UCSF Bridges Curriculum, launched in 2016, embeds these competencies in a novel framework of authentic workplace learning and scientific discovery experiences. She is an author of the 2014 book: Understanding Medical Professionalism.
Dr. Lucey earned her MD degree from Northwestern University and completed her Internal Medicine residency at UCSF before serving as chief resident at the San Francisco General Hospital.