SlapSale

 

SlapSale has organized the next public surplus sale. On Jan. 23, 2020, the items will go on E surplus.com.  On Jan. 27, 2020, the items will go on  www.slapsale.com.

Click on University of North Texas Health Science Center – Fort Worth for our listings. The sale is open until Monday, Feb. 03, 2020, or until the bidding ends.

The www.slapsale.com public auction items are for personal OFF CAMPUS use. Please share with your contacts both on and off campus.

The computer type items are NON-WORKING assets and obsolete to our HSC network.

Paid summer research opportunity for TCOM students- Medical Student Training in Aging Research – MSTAR – Applications Open

 

UNTHSC- MSTAR program: Institute level program sponsored by IHA.

Deadline for application is March 1st, 2020 (midnight).

We are seeking applications from TCOM students for the Medical Student Training in Aging Research (MSTAR) program administered by the Institute for Healthy Aging (IHA) at UNTHSC. This is a paid summer research opportunity with a $1000 stipend. The MSTAR-IHA program will provide TCOM students (who will have completed Year-I by June 2020) an educational experience in geriatrics clinics and aging-related research, under the guidance of top experts in geriatrics and aging. The students will participate in Clinical shadowing in geriatrics that will be counted towards the TCOM Year-II preceptor requirement. The students will be introduced to research and academic experiences early in their training that they might not otherwise have during medical school. This is 6-week structured research, clinical preceptor in geriatrics, appropriate to their level of training and interests. Research projects are offered in clinical/basic/ translational or health services research relevant to older people. The scholars will do their training and research during the summer of 2020. The students will compete for a total of 6 awards.
Students will be notified on 15th March 2020 regarding selection.
Program dates June 8th  – July 17th, 2020. (Tentative dates depend on the TCOM schedule. Might vary by 1 week.)

If you have any further questions or need guidance with the application, please contact Dr. Kiran Chaudhari, MD Ph.D., Coordinator, MSTAR, at Kiran.Chaudhari@unthsc.edu OR Dr. Janice Knebl, DO MBA, Director, Center for Geriatrics at Janice.Knebl@unthsc.edu

There is still time for Teaching Excellence Seminar Series Jan – March

 

Join a group of faculty dedicated to improving teaching strategies. Come to one session, a few, or all. Lunch is provided for pre-registrants. Find out more and register here: https://www.unthsc.edu/center-for-innovative-learning/tess

Topics include Mindfulness, Engaging Lecture, Social Media, Student Motivation, Technology Enhanced Active Learning, and Powerful Presentations.

TCU/UNTHSC School of Medicine Lunch and Learn: Jigsaw or Jazz Hands: Choreographing Dynamic Content for Medical Education

 

The goal of this session is to appreciate the creation of a successfully entertaining and educational lecture.

Educational Objectives

By the end of this session, participants will be able to:

1. Summarize the pre-planning process and feedback from the Behavior Week

2. Explore the concepts of edutainment and infotainment

3. Construct lesson planning templates for classroom-based active learning

4. Differentiate behavioral conditioning approaches in content delivery

5. Review the neurobiology of attention and reward

We will raffle off two signed books to those in attendance: “The Attention Merchants” by Tim Wu and “Salt, Sugar, Fat” by Michael Moss!

Facilitated by: Brian Dixon, M.D.

RSVP to MDFacultyDev@tcu.edu

34th Annual Super Bowl Ride

 

On February 2, 2020, you are invited to join the MBBC (Mayor Betsy’s Bike Club) for a Fort Worth to Dallas cycling tradition.

The MBBC will be leading 2 groups from the South side of the T & P Station at 200 W. Vickery Blvd. Fort Worth, Texas. Parking is Free. This ride is FREE and there is no registration.

The 1st group will ride at a casual pace. 13-15 mph average
The 2nd group will ride at a moderately fast pace. 17+

The group stops for Lunch at Dick’s Last Resort – 2211 N. Lamar St. After lunch, it will regroup and ride back to Fort Worth.

This ride is meant for all levels of riders.
If you ride at an easy pace of 13-15mph or a fast pace of 17+ mph, there will be a pace out there for you.

This ride is a no Drop Ride.There will be vehicles on the route to help with every thing from flat tires to giving you a lift if things become to difficult or broken.

MBBC Start/Finish location and Parking
T & P Station/park and ride lot
200 W. Vickery Blvd
Fort Worth, Texas 76104

Things to bring:
1. Cash or credit card for rest stops and lunch. Things go a little bit smoother if you bring cash tofor lunch.
2. Bike lock.
3. Flat Bag.
Spare tube or tubes, tire Levers, pump or co2 cartridges.
4. Cell phone
5. Camera
6. A bicycle that is in good working order and fully functional.
7. Fun attitude 🙂

DEA 101 Presentation

 

A presentation offering everything you need to know regarding DEA regulations.  Please join us on January 31, 2020 MET 124 N from 1:00 – 2:30 PM.

Key Objectives:

  • Explain why the DEA issues registrations, the type of registrations DEA issues and how registration fit into the closed system of distribution.
  • Discuss who is responsible for maintaining controlled substance records.
  • Identify general Recordkeeping requirements.
  • Identify basic inventory requirements.
  • Identify and Understand DEA Resources

Offered by:  The Office of Institutional Compliance and Integrity

Please contact Monte Cason at ext. 0145 with any inquiries, thank you.

TCU/UNTHSC School of Medicine Grand Rounds–Dr. Leslie Fall

 

Grand Rounds: “Deepening Cognitive Integration of Basic Science and Clinical Medicine to Support Effective Decision-Making and Entrustment” with Dr. Leslie Fall

Tuesday, February 18, 2020
7:30 AM – 8:30 AM
LIB 110

Presentation Summary:
Innovative curricular models are needed to help learners thrive in 21st-century healthcare. One of the primary roles of medical training programs is to ensure learners develop medical decision-making skills, and to do so with graduated levels of independence. Effective cognitive integration of the basic and clinical science concepts plays an essential role in enhancing diagnostic accuracy and clinical decision-making for novice clinicians. Unfortunately, many students who have demonstrated adequate basic science understanding in the pre-clinical curriculum are often unable to apply this knowledge to clinical problem-solving. This problem often stems from systems-based preclinical teaching that does not adequately support the deeply integrated thinking required in everyday medical practice. Additionally, the basic science understanding of clinical preceptors is often encapsulated, challenging the ability of these faculty to advance learners’ integration of basic and clinical science understanding to justify their clinical decisions. Curricular methods for integrating basic science instruction and for “unpacking” preceptor knowledge and reinforcing its connections to clinical decisions would facilitate learner activation of basic science knowledge, improving both diagnostic accuracy and long-term retention. In return, learners who are able to apply basic science concepts and mechanistic understanding to defend their clinical decisions may improve the clinician preceptor entrustment decisions. In these sessions we will explore new evidence-based teaching methods and learning tools to deepen cognitive integration of basic science into clinical practice to entrust better decision-making. These methods have the power to re-engineer the teaching relationship between basic science and clinical faculty towards the mutually held goal of improving the safety and efficacy of patient care provided by our students.

By the end of the sessions, participants will be able to:
1. Explain the concepts of knowledge organization, cognitive integration and encapsulation;
2. Identify curricular and environmental barriers limiting students’ ability to effectively transfer basic science understanding to clinical practice;
3. Use integrated illness scripts and mechanistic diagrams to unencapsulate and integrate faculty teaching and to assess and advance students’ clinical problem-solving skills:
4. Discuss the importance of cognitive integration to patient care entrustment decisions.

H1B/EB visa informational session

 

The International Student Association is hosting our first H1B/EB visa informational session!
Join us on Jan 30 from 3 – 4:30 PM in RES 100!

Director of the International Student Office & Immigration Lawyer, Leslie Crosdale, J.D., will be speaking and answering as many questions as she can!

To start us off, please submit your questions here!

https://docs.google.com/document/d/1i_T_6l-wQr6HvBKqmCLuUxqgNcKvZK9NY4UVfEFnfxk/edit?usp=sharing