Assessing professionalism as an essential academic outcome improves engagement between the medical school and clinical supervisors

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstractResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Professionalism in medical education has commonly been seen as an extension of the themes “Personal and Professional Development” or “Health Law and Ethics”. In many curricula these themes receive a small academic weight. The assessment of professional difficulties is primarily assessed as a behavioural concern with academic success being determined through performance in assignments and formal clinical and written examinations.
Original languageEnglish
Pages141-141
Number of pages1
Publication statusPublished - 2012
EventANZAHPE 2012 Conference : Professionalism under pressure: Bubbling to the surface - emergent ideas, innovation - Rotorua , Rotorua, New Zealand
Duration: 26 Jun 201229 Jun 2012

Conference

ConferenceANZAHPE 2012 Conference
CountryNew Zealand
CityRotorua
Period26/06/1229/06/12

Fingerprint

health law
academic success
moral philosophy
curriculum
examination
school
performance
education
professionalism

Cite this

@conference{d9a425d60b1f4f6cafd4dc5410eaf88b,
title = "Assessing professionalism as an essential academic outcome improves engagement between the medical school and clinical supervisors",
abstract = "Professionalism in medical education has commonly been seen as an extension of the themes “Personal and Professional Development” or “Health Law and Ethics”. In many curricula these themes receive a small academic weight. The assessment of professional difficulties is primarily assessed as a behavioural concern with academic success being determined through performance in assignments and formal clinical and written examinations.",
author = "Jones, {Peter D} and Gary Hamlin",
year = "2012",
language = "English",
pages = "141--141",
note = "ANZAHPE 2012 Conference : Professionalism under pressure: Bubbling to the surface - emergent ideas, innovation ; Conference date: 26-06-2012 Through 29-06-2012",

}

Assessing professionalism as an essential academic outcome improves engagement between the medical school and clinical supervisors. / Jones, Peter D; Hamlin, Gary.

2012. 141-141 Abstract from ANZAHPE 2012 Conference , Rotorua, New Zealand.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstractResearchpeer-review

TY - CONF

T1 - Assessing professionalism as an essential academic outcome improves engagement between the medical school and clinical supervisors

AU - Jones, Peter D

AU - Hamlin, Gary

PY - 2012

Y1 - 2012

N2 - Professionalism in medical education has commonly been seen as an extension of the themes “Personal and Professional Development” or “Health Law and Ethics”. In many curricula these themes receive a small academic weight. The assessment of professional difficulties is primarily assessed as a behavioural concern with academic success being determined through performance in assignments and formal clinical and written examinations.

AB - Professionalism in medical education has commonly been seen as an extension of the themes “Personal and Professional Development” or “Health Law and Ethics”. In many curricula these themes receive a small academic weight. The assessment of professional difficulties is primarily assessed as a behavioural concern with academic success being determined through performance in assignments and formal clinical and written examinations.

M3 - Abstract

SP - 141

EP - 141

ER -