Progress and Promise: Profiles in Interprofessional Health Training to Deliver Patient-Centered Primary Care Podcast Series
Submitted by National Center... on Oct 5, 2017 - 10:09am CDT
Following a Q&A format, each chapter provides a deep-dive into three of the seven programs highlighted in "Progress and Promise: Profiles in Interprofessional Health Training to Deliver Patient-Centered Primary Care," by sharing the program's experiences, opportunities and challenges in building and maintaining an interprofessional program.
Chapter 1: Listen as Dr. Barbara Brandt and Dr. Marci Nielsen discuss unique aspects of seven interprofessional teaching programs providing collaborative, coordinated care in patient-centered medical homes. From understanding the “Nexus” and patient-centered medical homes to student participation, the lively discussion introduces practices that make an extraordinary commitment to teaching the next generation of health professionals while implementing new models of care that partner with patients– and the local community – a crucial part of the team.
New Mexico State University
Chapter 2: Dr. Bill Warning chats with Dr. Daubney Harper about New Mexico State University’s collaborative training program in integrated primary care behavioral health on the U.S. - Mexico border. Dr. Harper discusses the role of social workers and psychologists on the care team and explains how the program prepares students to be sensitive to cultural and community issues to address social determinants of health.
University of Oklahoma
Chapter 3: Dr. Warning and Mark Britton, PharmD, discuss the unique approach the University of Oklahoma is using to integrate pharmacists into primary care. Learn how relationship building among different professions is helping to meet the demands of a diverse population and improve outcomes among patients with diabetes.
San Francisco Veterans Affairs Center of Excellence in Primary Care
Chapter 4: Dr. Warning and Dr. Rebecca Shunk review the San Francisco Veterans Affairs Center of Excellence in Primary Care Education/Education in Patient-Aligned Care Teams (PACT) program. Listen as Dr. Shunk discusses team dynamics, using technology with a diverse patient base and outcomes that lead to long-term support for the program.
Chapter 5: Dr. Brandt and Dr. Nielsen close out the series with reflections on successful strategies used by each of the profiled programs, overcoming challenges in team building and funding and how to use resources available at the National Center and PCPCC to start an interprofessional training program.
Start the Conversation
Every registered user can comment on website content.Please login or register to comment