Just three simple steps:
1) select the module(s) from the list below
2) register on Healthtecdl (a one-time registration)
3) watch the video at your convenience
These webinars are available for viewing 24/7 on a variety of computer platforms, including some mobile devices.1. Teaching, Evaluation and Feedback
Augusta University (Augusta University) Medical College of Georgia faculty will discuss
the importance of community-based education for health sciences students and the realities
of hosting students in a busy practice.
T. Andrew Albritton, MD is associate dean for curriculum and professor of Medicine
at the Augusta University Medical College of Georgia. Dr. Albritton will discuss the
principles of teaching and evaluating students in a busy practice.
As a preceptor you've probably had some super-star learners that you'd love to recruit to work in your practice. On the other hand, you may have had experiences where you couldn't wait for a learner to finish their rotation. What makes those learners so difficult? This session will discuss common problems with learners and some specific strategies to help those students succeed.
Multidisciplinary teams working together make fewer mistakes and ultimately achieve
better outcomes for their patients. Statewide AHEC Network Program Executive Director
Denise Kornegay, MSW will discuss the most effective methods for integrating health
professionals into a cohesive multidisciplinary team; creating structures and communication
patterns that foster interdisciplinary care; and identifying and addressing team challenges.
It's not enough to simply have health careers students come to your community for
a clerkship - how can you show them that your community is a great place to live?
Do you need ideas for recruitment and retention of health careers students? Find out
what students want from a community and how you can integrate them into your area
during their clerkship.
W. Kent Guion, MD, MA, Vice President for Diversity and Inclusion at Augusta University,
will address cultural competency and unconscious bias in healthcare practice. A 2002
Institute of Medicine report noted that sources of health disparities “include…cultural
and linguistic barriers, and a subtle mix of bias and prejudice during the clinical
encounter.” Academic, professional, and government organizations agree that cultural
competency should be part of health care providers’ knowledge base. Community-based
faculty and preceptors can be instrumental in developing cultural competency as an
essential skill for health professions students. Clinical teaching during clerkships
offers many opportunities for preceptors and students to learn from diverse patient
7. The Millennial Learner: Addressing the Expectations of Today's Students
(40 Minutes) Do the students who come to your practice these days seem somehow different
from your memories of school and college? Do you know how they learn, how they see
themselves, and how they can be engaged in the learning process? Richard Callan,
DMD, discusses how today's medical and dental students differ from previous generations
and how different approaches can help instructors meet the challenges of teaching
the millennial generation.
Questions? Problems? Contact us or call 706-721-8331.