Because Your Wellness
Thursday, August 13, 2020
8:00 am – 5:30 pm | Up to 8.0 CME Credits
This workshop teaches the science of stress and its impact on the health of patients and clinician wellness.
Learn the epidemiology and pathophysiology of stress on health (in relation to patients developing chronic disease and physicians developing burnout), and practical, evidenced-based mindfulness exercises (based on MBSR research) to teach patients. These tools are valuable for patients and providers.
Content includes clinician patient communication skills, addressing patient care safety issues, and practical clinical tools for improved care.
Stand-alone$645 Join Clinician Wellness as a single-day attendee
Workshop Add-on$545 Save when combining the workshop with registration to the Napa Pain Conference
Register as a stand-alone event or save $100 when you add the workshop to a conference registration.
As a result of participating in this workshop, learners will be able/better able to:
- Understand the impact that chronic stress and burnout have on patient and physician health
- Implement a plan to manage contributors to patient and physician distress
- Identify signs of burnout and chronic stress
- Explain the science and pathophysiology of chronic stress
- Utilize evidence-based methods to prevent and manage chronic stress
- Use evidence-based methods to prevent, manage and improve patient & healthcare professional wellbeing
- Apply mindfulness based stress reduction (MBSR) and self-compassion practice to reduce stress, improve focus, and/or professional practice over the next month
- Implement the strategies from science of behavior change to coach patients and healthcare professionals.
- Shanafelt, T. D., Balch, C. M., Bechamps, G. J., Russell, T., Dyrbye, L., Satele, D., … & Freischlag, J. A. (2009). Burnout and career satisfaction among American surgeons. Annals of Surgery, 250(3), 463-471.
- Shanafelt, T. D., Boone, S., Tan, L., Dyrbye, L. N., Sotile, W., Satele, D., … & Oreskovich, M. R. (2012). Burnout and satisfaction with work-life balance among US physicians relative to the general US population. Archives of Internal Medicine, 172(18), 1377-1385.
- Gardiner, P., Filippelli, A. C., Lebensohn, P., & Bonakdar, R. (2015). The incorporation of stress management programming into family medicine residencies-results of a national survey of residency directors: a CERA study.
- West, C. P., Dyrbye, L. N., Rabatin, J. T., Call, T. G., Davidson, J. H., Multari, A., … & Shanafelt, T. D. (2014). Intervention to promote physician well-being, job satisfaction, and professionalism: a randomized clinical trial. JAMA Internal Medicine, 174(4), 527-533.
- West, C. P., Tan, A. D., & Shanafelt, T. D. (2012, December). Association of resident fatigue and distress with occupational blood and body fluid exposures and motor vehicle incidents. In Mayo Clinic Proceedings (Vol. 87, No. 12, pp. 1138-1144). Elsevier.
- West, C. P., Tan, A. D., Habermann, T. M., Sloan, J. A., & Shanafelt, T. D. (2009). Association of resident fatigue and distress with perceived medical errors. JAMA, 302(12), 1294-1300.
- West, C. P., Huschka, M. M., Novotny, P. J., Sloan, J. A., Kolars, J. C., Habermann, T. M., & Shanafelt, T. D. (2006). Association of perceived medical errors with resident distress and empathy: a prospective longitudinal study. JAMA, 296(9), 1071-1078.
SpectrumCare designates this live activity for a maximum of 8.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
SpectrumCare is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.