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Interprofessional Education and Collaboration With CE Exam

Interprofessional Education and Collaboration With CE Exam

Author:
$109.00 USD

Available As



    Online Course

    The package components are as follows:
    • Interprofessional Education and Collaboration text
    • Continuing education exam (accessed online)
    As the health care industry continues to grow, it is critical that professionals across the various sectors possess interprofessional competency and a collaborative skill set. As such, the World Health Organization and academic program accreditors have amplified their calls for interprofessional training. Interprofessional Education and Collaboration: An Evidence-Based Approach to Optimizing Health Care With CE Exam guides learners through the core competencies for interprofessional collaborative practice that have been set by the Interprofessional Education Collaborative (IPEC) and takes an inclusive approach to the education standards set by professional programs that are members of the Health Professions Accreditors Collaborative (HPAC), including the Commission on Accreditation of the Athletic Training Education (CAATE).

    Interprofessional Education and Collaboration uses simple definitions and uniform terminology to supply a foundational basis for interprofessional education (IPE) and interprofessional collaborative practice (IPCP). Introductory topics include building professional knowledge of self and others, creating a culture for teams, building interprofessional relationships, and fostering collaboration. Later chapters move beyond the basics to provide guidance in leading interprofessional teams, managing conflict, and sustaining the interprofessional effort. Case studies create opportunities to assimilate and discuss IPE concepts.

    As leading health care institutions continue to prioritize IPE and IPCP, clinicians and practitioners have a responsibility to shape the future of health care through an interprofessional approach. Interprofessional Education and Collaboration is focused on developing a dual identity that leads to intentional behaviors designed to improve patient outcomes through IPCP. Upon completing the book, certified professionals can take the companion CE exam to earn continuing education credits.

    Learning Objectives
    After reading the book and successfully completing the exam, you will be able to do the following:
    • Articulate the history of interprofessional education (IPE) and interprofessional collaborative practice (IPCP) to colleagues and students in health-related fields.
    • Summarize the research to date on IPE and IPCP.
    • Use various tools to assess IPE and IPCP in academic and clinical settings.

    Audience

    A continuing education course for certified athletic trainers, physical therapists, and other health care and wellness professionals.

    Table of Contents

    Chapter 1. Interprofessional Health Care
    Cindy Mathena, PhD, OTR/L
    Communication and Teamwork
    Uniform Terminology
    Importance of Collaboration
    Enablers and Barriers of IPCP and IPE
    History of IPCP
    History of IPE
    Key Organizations and Resources
    Summary

    Chapter 2. Models of Delivery
    Joy Doll, OTD, OTR/L; Anthony Breitbach, PhD, ATC, FASAHP; and Kathrin Eliot, PhD, RD, FAND
    Theoretical Approaches
    Foundation of IPE Teaching and Learning
    Learning Strategies
    Modes of Instruction
    Models of Delivery
    Clinically Integrated IPE
    Summary

    Chapter 3. Interprofessional Development for Clinicians, Preceptors, and Faculty
    Jordan Hamson-Utley, PhD, LAT, ATC
    Faculty KSAs and Behavioral Change
    Development Models and Interprofessional Competencies
    Organizational Models and Initiatives
    Assessing Continuing Professional Education
    Professional Development of the Clinical Preceptor
    Summary

    Chapter 4. Essential Evidence
    Judi Schack-Dugré, PT, DPT, MBA, EdD; and Jordan Hamson-Utley, PhD, LAT, ATC
    Influence of Faculty
    Shaping IPE
    Taking Aim
    Learner’s Reaction (Level 1) Evidence
    Change in Attitudes, Perceptions, Knowledge, and Skills (Level 2) Evidence
    Behavioral Change (Level 3) Evidence
    Organizational Change and Benefits to Patients (Level 4) Evidence
    Influence of Online Delivery Models on Attitudes and IPCP
    Effectiveness of Simulation
    Assessment Tools
    Summary

    Chapter 5. Building or Rebuilding Interprofessional Relationships
    K. Michelle Knewstep-Watkins, OTD, OTR/L; C. Michelle Longley, MSN, RN, NP-C; and Meghan Scanlon, BSIE
    Evidence and Current Practice
    Interprofessional Team Composition
    Collaboration Tools and Team Activities
    Summary

    Chapter 6. Teaming to Achieve Patient and Organizational Outcomes
    Robin Dennison, DNP, APRN, CCNS, NEA-BC; Amy Herrington, DNP, RN, CEN, CNE; and Melanie Logue, PhD, DNP, APRN, CFNP, FAANP
    Health Care Teaming
    Teams
    Team Collaboration
    Teaming and Outcomes
    Organizational Systems and Team Practice
    Strategies to Facilitate Teaming
    Summary

    Chapter 7. Interprofessional Communication Strategies
    Dee M. Lance, PhD, CCC-SLP/L; and Kim C. McCullough, PhD, CCC-SLP/L
    Overview of Team Communication
    General Communication Strategies
    Specific Communication Strategies
    Summary

    Chapter 8. Building Sustainability
    Tina Patel Gunaldo, PhD, DPT, MHS; and Pamela Waynick-Rogers, DNP, APRN-BC
    Sustainability Factors
    Adaptability (Environment)
    Acceptability (Social)
    Affordability (Economic)
    Emerging Research and Opportunities for Interprofessional Growth
    Summary

    Appendix: Additional Resources

    Author

    Jordan Hamson-Utley, PhD, LAT, ATC, is the director of the postprofessional master of health science program and an associate professor at the University of St. Augustine for Health Sciences, where she presides as chairperson of the interprofessional education task force. Utley has practiced as a certified athletic trainer for 25 years across various settings and has 20 years of experience in health sciences education and academic leadership. She serves as a committee member of the National Athletic Trainers’ Association Post-Professional Education Committee (PPEC) and on the program planning committee for the American Interprofessional Health Collaborative (AIHC).

    Utley was awarded Apple’s Distinguished Educator award in 2012 for innovative use of technology in health care education. She received the Excellence in Publishing Award from the University of Phoenix in 2014. In 2016, Utley was recognized for her collaboration and leadership at the University of St. Augustine when she accepted the Stanley Paris Award, the highest honor awarded by the board to university faculty members. In 2019, the National Athletic Trainers’ Association awarded her the International Speaker Grant to present on the impact of interprofessional education in health care.

    Utley is a coauthor of the book Psychosocial Strategies for Athletic Training and continues to promote the evolving role of the athletic trainer on the health care team.

    Cynthia Kay Mathena, PhD, OTR/L, is the dean of the College of Health Sciences at the University of St. Augustine for Health Sciences. Her responsibilities include oversight of programs with a focus on interprofessional education and innovative online delivery.

    Mathena has over 30 years of experience as an occupational therapist and 25 years of higher education experience. She is active in state, local, and national professional organizations and serves on accreditation site visit teams as a chair. She has recently published on topics that include service learning and online education and has presented nationally on simulation and on approaches to interprofessional education. In her free time, she enjoys outdoor activities, fitness, and nutrition.

    Tina Patel Gunaldo, PHD, DPT, MHS, is the director for the Center for Interprofessional Education and Collaborative Practice at Louisiana State University Health–New Orleans. In addition to presentations and publications, Dr. Gunaldo’s professional contributions include serving on the American Interprofessional Health Collaborative’s Scholarship Committee; on the Louisiana Immunization Workgroup, supporting a collaborative approach to increasing immunization rates; and on the American Physical Therapy Association’s Finance Committee. She contributes to the development of the Scholars Program for the Louisiana Area Health Education Center (AHEC). She is also the coeditor of the Health, Interprofessional Practice and Education journal.