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1 - 10 of 13 results for: FAMMED ; Currently searching autumn courses. You can expand your search to include all quarters

FAMMED 199: Undergraduate Directed Reading and Research in Family and Community Medicine

Students undertake investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 210: The Healer's Art

Explores the human dimensions of medicine, creating a firm foundation for meeting the challenging demands of medical training and practice. Based on curriculum developed by Dr. Rachel Naomi Remen at UCSF . (For details/evaluations see http://ishiprograms.org/programs-medical_educators.html). Medical students and faculty participate together in an innovative discovery model process that enables an in-depth sharing of experience, beliefs, aspirations and personal truths. Topics include deep listening, presence, acceptance, loss, grief, healing, relationship, encounters with awe and mystery, finding meaning, service, and self-care practices. No papers/exams. May be repeated for credit.
Terms: Aut | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 213: Medical Tai Chi

Tai chi is a recognized form of complimentary and alternative medicine. Class is intended to promote student health and well-being and to decrease stress, depression, and anxiety through tai chi practice. Course focuses on weekly practice and analysis of the literature/research regarding health benefits of tai chi.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: Kane, B. (PI)

FAMMED 245: Women and Health Care

Lecture series. Topics of interest to women as health care consumers and providers. The historical role of women in health care; current and future changes.
Terms: Aut | Units: 1

FAMMED 250: Interprofessional Management of Population Health with Advanced Computer Technology

The Interprofessional Management of Population Health with Advanced Computer Technology (IMPACT) Program is designed for MD students who wish to have a sustained early clinical experience during the pre-clerkship years by being part of a primary health care team. Using the EPIC electronic medical record system, the team identifies and targets patients who are overdue for recommended preventive services. Focus is on training students to use health coaching, motivational interviewing, and shared decision-making skills to improve the health of patients through better cancer screening, chronic disease surveillance, immunizations, and medication monitoring. Delivered through the Stanford Healthcare Innovations and Experiential Learning Directive (SHIELD), a curriculum innovation partnership between the Stanford School of Medicine, the Stanford Department of General Medical Disciplines, and the Stanford Office of Community Health. Prerequisite: director consent; brief application, interview required.
Terms: Aut, Spr, Sum | Units: 3 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 252: Medicine & Horsemanship: An Outdoor, Equine Assisted Learning Course for Doctor-Patient Relationship

Medicine and Horsemanship is a unique outdoor experience working with horses to develop interpersonal skills, leadership qualities, and self-care techniques. A challenge throughout a clinical career is to conduct relationships with patients and colleagues in a manner that is professional, perceptive, confident, and authentic. Horses mirror and magnify our intentions and behaviors. Working with horses requires sensitivity to nonverbal cues, discrimination in the quality and amount of physical contact, and an awareness of one's emotional state, all important skills for relating to patients. Horses give non-judgmental feedback about our personal communication styles and our ability to operate from a place of empathy and kindness. The course also teaches how to recognize subjectivity in judgment and how to overcome fear and immobility in the face of uncertainty. No riding is required and no previous horse experience is assumed. Limit 12 students.
Terms: Aut | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 280: Early Clinical Experience in Family and Community Medicine

Provides an observational experience for pre-clinical students as determined by the instructor and student. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-3 | Repeatable for credit

FAMMED 282A: L-CHAMP Longitudinal Community Health Advocacy Medical Partnership IV

Continuation of FAMMED 281A-C. This course is designed for students who wish to have sustained early clinical experience throughout their pre-clerkship years. The Longitudinal Community Health Advocacy Medical Partnership (L-CHAMP) is part of the SHIELD program. The course initiates with one-hour intensive health coaching training sessions, quarterly skill-based sessions, such as motivational interviewing, medication reconciliation, and leadership, as well as monthly seminars on topics, including health coaching integration, service projects, and patient-centered care, etc. L-CHAMP is a collaborative effort between Center for Education and Research in Family and Community Medicine and the Office of Community Health. Enrollment limited to second-year and beyond MD students. Prerequisite: FAMMED 281A-C.
Terms: Aut | Units: 1

FAMMED 292: Clinical Skills Maintenance Experience

(Formerly FAMMED 311) For MSTP students and other Stanford Medical students obtaining combined M.D./Ph.D. degrees through non-MSTP programs only. Students are assigned to a primary care clinic within medicine, family medicine or pediatrics, or a specialty clinic that can offer similar experiences. Continuity of mentorship is the first priority and is desired for reinforcement of basic medical skills; continuity of patients is also desirable, but second priority. Students attend clinic one morning or afternoon per week for two contiguous quarters of the year in which they defend their Ph.D.theses (minimum 10 clinics per quarter). Each four hour clinic session the student: (1) obtains the history of a clinic patient; (2) conducts a physical exam; (3) formulates a differential diagnosis or problem list; (4) presents the patient to her/his clinic preceptor; and (5) prepares a write-up of the case. The clinic preceptor observes and provides guidance for the student's history taking and physical examination skills and critiques the differential diagnosis, verbal presentation, and write-up. The student is guided in the use of the computerized medical record and is asked to progressively integrate this information into the review of the patient history. The clinical preceptor reviews the results of the student's Micro-CPX, Mini-CPX, POM course evaluations, and E4C Mentor evaluations and uses this information to address any perceived weaknesses. The preceptor provides verbal and written performance evaluations to the student and a standardized evaluation becomes part of the student's record. The director of the E4C-MSTP program reviews, on a regular basis, the written performance evaluations of each student taking this course. Deficits are to be identified and addressed before the student enters clinical training.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 3
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