Competing demands, changing environments, evolving medicine, and varying student attributes make teaching in the outpatient clinic setting challenging. The 1-Minute Preceptor Model is a systematic framework for teaching and providing feedback to students in a hectic clinic. After the student presents the patient, the teacher employs the Five Microskills to encourage critical thinking in the student and provide teaching as well as feedback in a short time-frame. By orienting the student to the environment, setting general expectations and huddling prior to clinic, the teacher can more effectively and efficiently employ the 1-Minute Preceptor Model after each student-patient encounter.
1. Identify common challenges to teaching medical students in the outpatient setting.
2. Explain the One-Minute Preceptor/Five Microskills method of teaching and providing feedback to medical students.
3. Discuss tips for effectively implementing this method of teaching and providing feedback.
About the Speaker(s):
Michelle Rodriguez, MD, JD
Assistant Professor Assistant Clerkship Director
Department of Family and Community Medicine
UT Health San Antonio
Michelle Rodriguez, MD, JD has no relevant financial relationship with commercial interests to disclose.
The Family & Community Medicine Professional Development and Grand Rounds Committee members (Marcy Wiemers, MD, Maria Del Pilar Montañez Villacampa, MD, Christine Song, DO, Nehman Andry, MD, Inez I. Cruz, PhD, and Nichole Rubio) have no relevant financial relationships to commercial interests to disclose.
The Family & Community Medicine Professional Development and Grand Rounds Committee member Carlos Roberto Jaén, MD has disclosed he receives royalties from General Practice and Family Medicine for being UpToDate Editor-in-Chief.
AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™ (1.00 hours), Non-Physician Participation Credit (1.00 hours)
Specialties – Primary Care; Family Medicine
Faculty, residents, other health care providers and staff from our department; physicians and health care providers from San Antonio and South Texas; and medical students in our third-year clerkship and fourth year rotations.
The UT Health Long San Antonio School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
The Long School of Medicine designates this live activity up to a maximum of 1.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Nurses and other healthcare professionals will receive a Certificate of Attendance. For information on applicability and acceptance, please consult your professional licensing board.