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'Skip' Rizzo honored for advances in virtual reality therapy
USC News
Albert "Skip" Rizzo, director of medical virtual reality at the USC Institute for Creative Technologies, received the Pioneer in Medicine Award from theSociety for Brain Mapping and Therapeutics and Brain Mapping Foundation.
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Certification webinar series
SSH
Do you have questions about certification? We have developed a webinar series to help answer these questions. These webinars are free, but do require registration ahead of time in order to be able to attend.
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VA's simulation center, children's heart surgery: Inside OBJ's 2015 health care roundtable
Orlando Business Journal
Consider this your quick business update on all things healthcare in Central Florida. During Orlando Business Journal's healthcare roundtable May 4, medical executives shared some upcoming plans and projects going on with their companies and organizations.
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'Cut suits' add realism to trauma training
U-T San Diego
Medical students worked to staunch gunshot wounds as their patients moaned, screamed and often fought the care they received. Though they sometimes appeared to gush blood, these wounds weren't real. Each victim in the scenario unfolding on the back lot of a former Kearny Mesa television studio was wearing a special "cut suit" made by Strategic Operations, a local company known for conducting realistic battlefield simulations for the military.
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New exoskeleton robot could help stroke victims
ENGINEERING.com
This robot may look like something taken straight from a "Transformers" movie, but it actually has a significant real-life application. It could provide a unique data-driven therapy method for stroke victims and people with spinal and neurological injuries.
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Med students learn empathy by practicing communication skills, observing doctors
Grand Forks Herald
As a senior medical student, Andrew Mills watched his teacher, an intensive care physician, talk with the family of a 20-year-old man who had tried to hang himself. "He had hung long enough that he was brain dead," Mills recalled. In a private room, the doctor went through every step of what had happened, what it meant, and what exactly would take place if the family chose to donate his organs.
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Will wearable healthcare technology be a fad or a fixture?
mHealthNews
Whether it's a FitBit or the Apple Watch or anything in between, wearables are perceived as a hot commodity right now with consumers. But while that market is expected to jump from $2 billion today to $40 billion by the end of the decade, there are questions as to whether it will grow beyond niche groups and embrace the public at large — and whether the healthcare community will jump on board.
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PRODUCT SHOWCASE
  Teach Clinical Breast Exam Standards

Clinical Breast Exam skills are now learned with computer-guided technology. The MammaCare CBE Simulator-Trainer teaches the palpation skills required to detect small breast lesions and to reduce false positives. Universities and colleges use the MammaCare CBE Simulator-Trainer to validate breast exam competencies. Call MammaCare for a demonstration unit: 352.375.0607 MORE
 


Cardiac side effects caused by drugs can be predicted using a simulated heart model
The Pharmaceutical Journal
A 3-D, computerized heart model can reliably and efficiently predict the risk of drug-induced disturbance to heart rhythm, according to a study published in Science Advances. The multiscale heart model could also reduce the time needed to test cardiac drugs and make the drug discovery process less expensive than either clinical trials or animal experiments.
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AccuVein vein visualization helps nursing schools prepare a new generation
PRWeb via Benzinga
AccuVein Inc., the global leader in vein visualization announced a distribution agreement with Medical Shipment for them to be AccuVein's exclusive distributor in the education market. Medical Shipment is a premium supplier of nursing equipment and supplies to nurse education institutions.
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Resident as teacher: How to nurture strengths in medical students?
Scientific American
Residents play a vital role in medical student teaching. With medical training like an apprenticeship, it is the residents with whom third-year medical students often spend the most time and soak up knowledge and norms.
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  PRODUCT SHOWCASES
Institute For Clinical Competence Master of Science in Medical / Health Care
Simulation


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Realistic Cardiovascular Replication Device

Vascular Simulations has created a cardiovascular simulator with a functional left heart that pumps physiological flow of a blood-mimicking fluid through a silicone arterial tree. We can custom manufacture patient-specific vasculature from imaging data including arterial stenoses, intracranial aneurysms, and aortic aneurysms.

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Medical Shipment

Medical Shipment is a premium supplier of simulation nursing supplies and equipment. We strive to provide extraordinary customer service and value our personal relationships with each customer. Our goal is to ensure your complete satisfaction with each order. We carry an extensive range of products and services that will fit the needs of all educational programs. We look forward to building new, long-lasting relationships with each educator.


These 3-D printed devices can repair damaged airways in kids' lungs
Gizmodo
It's a medical breakthrough, thanks to a piece of technology most people are using to make plastic toys. Using a 3-D printer, a group of researchers just tested this lifesaving device on three very sick infants.
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Study allays concerns that cardiothoracic physicians-in-training provide suboptimal care
American Association for Thoracic Surgery via Medical Xpress
A conundrum in medical education is how to train residents in complex and technically difficult procedures without reducing the quality of patient care. In an analysis of prospective data from a study of coronary artery bypass grafting, no differences were found in short-term or one-year patient outcomes and patency of grafts between properly supervised residents and attending surgeons.
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Medical education and sneetches with stars
Science 2.0
Proper clinical research exposure in medical school is a somewhat modern invention. Prior to changes implemented by Harvard Medical School in the 19th century, medicine was more application-focused, but gradually medical schools began to expose students to basic and clinical research. By the 20th century it was the norm that doctors would have a foundation in research and physician-scientists were their teachers.
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TRENDING ARTICLES
Missed last week's issue? See which articles your colleagues read most.

    Study on simulated stroke wins major neurology award (Loyola University Health System via Medical Xpress)
Virtual reality offers window into Parkinson's psychosis (Neurology Advisor)
Simulating a hospital environment (Laboratory Design)
Patients instructed on home injections not more confident when simulation was added (Oncology Nurse Advisor)
Columbia University School of Nursing to build new simulation center (Healthcare Design)

Don't be left behind. Click here to see what else you missed.
 

Simulation Spotlight
Colby Horton, Vice President of Publishing, 469.420.2601
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