- Hyperthyroidism in Pregnancy12:29Paper Chase #1 | Shortened title: Sertraline in CKD Patients: CAST Trial6:02IV Fluid Selection - Part 1 (Resuscitative IV Fluids)Free Chapter23:28Paper Chase #2 | Low-Fat vs Low-Carb Diet on Weight Loss: DIETFITS Trial4:03Treating Friends and Family17:43Does This Cough Need Antibiotics?17:04Paper Chase #3 | Aspirin or Rivaroxaban after Arthroplasty4:26Trigeminal Neuralgia13:41Psychological Safety15:31Paper Chase #4 | Neonatal Rotavirus Vaccine at Birth3:55Fever in the Patient with HIV18:37Things I Do But Should I: Bumps in the Eye8:44Paper Chase #5 | Prevalence of PE in Syncope5:03Abnormal Uterine Bleeding14:31The Summary16:39
In simulation exercises, as in patient care, it’s easy for team members to feel psychologically distressed. Creating a culture of psychological safety can help team members feel free to ask questions, learn more effectively, and work better together as a team. In this segment, Joe Weatherly interviews Dr. Jared Henricksen, a pediatric intensivist and simulation center medical director at Primary Children’s Hospital in Salt Lake City, about his recent article on how to create psychological safety in teams. Dr. Henricksen and his co-authors used a Simulation Participant Psychological Safety Algorithm to help educators both assess psychological distress in 3900 participants in 399 simulation sessions over the course of a year and a half and intervene when they perceived a team member was distressed. Their findings can help all of us work better together. Kumbaya!