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social media and networks in medical education
Here are some of the places and posts that I think particularly show how social media and networks might be useful in medical education (and also some of the risks)
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Integrating Web 2.0 with Blackboard

This is a presentation that I gave on 23/3/10 in Cardiff University at a Technology- enhancing education conference. #cu_tee The presentation uses Prezi, and I recorded audio with a ZoomQ3.
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AnneMarie Cunningham's comment, March 22, 2013 7:04 AM
I've moved this up to the top as might be particularly interesteding to those at #eastmidsvle ...
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Five Best Practices for the Flipped Classroom

Five Best Practices for the Flipped Classroom | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
Andrew Miller (@betamiller on Twitter) is a National Faculty member for the Buck Institute for Education, an organization specializing in 21st century project-based learning, as well as for ASCD,
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

what do you need to make flipped classroom work? The first point about the importance of highlighting why students 'need to know' content is probably the most important. Harder to do at a distance? 

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Content Curation: Understanding the Why and How - a Research Study


Via Robin Good
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See the excellent notes from Robin Good below. Interesting to see more work emerging in this field.

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Bill Weigall's curator insight, October 15, 2013 8:06 PM

This is a burgeoning field and this discussion is really informative.

Carmenne K. Thapliyal's curator insight, October 16, 2013 2:17 AM

A research paper by Zhong, Shah, Sundaravadivelan and Sastry, King's college London, 2013

John Thomas's curator insight, February 9, 10:20 AM

Content Curation: Understanding the Why and How - a Research Study 

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Technology in (Medical) Education: Tools for Leveraging Open Education Resources

Technology in (Medical) Education: Tools for Leveraging Open Education Resources | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it

We are experiencing the democratization of education.  There are numerous free and open resources for learning on the Web:

Khan AcademyYouTube UniversityTEDTalks While these sites have terrific videos, they have a limitation inherent to such content; they tend to be linear and difficult to change once published.  In order for them to be more useful to students, the teacher often may want some control over the content so she is not stuck with what the creator of the video created or intended.She may want to use only a part of the content of the video, and then link it to another part of another videoShe may want to add some questions or additional content to the videoShe may want her students to create a project that is like a collage - containing parts of videos they find and stitch together.The good news is that there are now many services that are popping up to help
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

Why make your own learning resource when you can take what someone else has already produced and adapt it for your auduence. This great post by Neil introduces some of teh tools available.

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Duncan Cole's curator insight, September 12, 2013 4:42 PM

Helpful tools to integravid existing videos with questions and discussions - worth a look for some ideas.

classescrisps's curator insight, October 6, 2013 10:58 PM

good  one

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Why one medical student is learning with social media...

This Explain Everything video outlines three important ways that social media is influencing my learning as a medical student. It encourages us to: 1. Ask Questions 2. Find Answers3. Be Nice

AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

I was lucky to catch Canadian medical student Eve Purdy for a chat this morning- this is why she is a good person to listen to:) 

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Duncan Cole's curator insight, September 11, 2013 4:30 AM

If you ever wondered how medical students can benefit from using social media and online learning, have a look at this.

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How doctors might use Google Glass

How doctors might use Google Glass | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
Data entry using Google Glass could come in the form of a point and click (or blink) structure or one combined with real time dictation at the point of care.

Via Andrew Spong
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

This is an interesting glimpse in to the future. 

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Andrew Spong's curator insight, June 3, 2013 7:41 AM

Chris Rangel writes:

 

The best chance for a super-medical-Google-Glass-app will be as a new and novel way to enter information into an electronic medical record (EMR).

 

Data entry has always been an Achilles heel for EMRs. Keyboard entry is slower than phone dictation or even hand written notes and point and click EMRs can have significant deficiencies when it comes to the ability to enter clinical details.

 

Then there is the problem with the various devices used for data entry. Most mobile devices that can port EMRs such as laptops are cumbersome and intrusive to use in an exam room during a patient encounter. This can be mitigated – somewhat – by shrinking the EMR devices into tablets or smart phones but the trade offs are that data entry becomes more difficult without a full sized keyboard and smaller screens usually mean less data that can be displayed at any one time.

 

However, devices like the prototype Google Glass have the potential to display a full sized (virtual) screen of information for the clinician user to quickly reference while appearing not to deviate his or her attention from the patient. Data entry using Google Glass could come in the form of a point and click (or blink) structure or one combined with real time dictation at the point of care. Quite literally, the physician of the future would use eye movements to review a patient’s prior records and switch between data entry fields while dictating the relevant information into each field as the clinical encounter progresses.

 

Though this won’t happen unless and until data entry is perfected for Google Glass type devices. A physician attempting to review their patients’ recent CT scans on Google Glass can’t appear to be having a partial focal seizure or any semblance of confidence in the doctor wearing the funny glasses is going to be lost.

 

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Curation, as a Pedagogical Tool To Embolden Critical Thinking in Education

Curation, as a Pedagogical Tool To Embolden Critical Thinking in Education | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
Exploring Curation as a core competency in digital and media literacy education

Via Robin Good, Nancy White
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:
Great to see this analysis of role/importance of curation as literacy
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Danielle Pritchard's comment, March 24, 3:07 AM
COMMENT :)
Vincent Prasad's comment, March 24, 10:32 AM
WOAH flash back from last year thanks Dannielle :P
Vincent Prasad's comment, March 24, 10:32 AM
WOAH flash back from last year thanks Dannielle :P
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Diagnostic Errors in Medical Education: Where Wrongs Can Make Rights

Diagnostic Errors in Medical Education: Where Wrongs Can Make Rights presented by Kevin W Eva, PhD Program for Educational Research and Development, McMaster University

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Kevin Eva, editor of Medical Education, doing a Grand Round in Pittsburgh.

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Digital storytelling and reflection in medical education

Digital storytelling and reflection in medical education | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
Tonight I was taking another look at the #ds106dc Daily Create site which runs as part of the DS106 digital story telling course started of by Jim Groom at University Mary Washington. The daily cre...
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

This is from Natalie Lafferty. She asks whether increased usage of digital storytelling would be viewed as just another chore by medical students. I think the key is building community for students- and that is probably going to predominantly happen offline rather than online. 

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How To... Series | Wales Deanery

How To... Series | Wales Deanery | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
The 'How to' series is a set of articles aimed at busy clinicians. Produced by the Academic Section of Medical Education within the Deanery, the series

Via Duncan Cole
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

Not so much to do with online learning... yet... but I am sure you will find something very useful here. 

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Duncan Cole's curator insight, May 3, 2013 8:59 AM

A great collection of brief guides on all sorts of teaching and learning topics.

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[1305.0435] The role of twitter in the life cycle of a scientific publication

Twitter is a micro-blogging social media platform for short messages that can have a long-term impact on how scientists create and publish ideas. We investigate the usefulness of twitter in the development and distribution of scientific knowledge. At the start of the life cycle of a scientific publication, twitter provides a large virtual department of colleagues that can help to rapidly generate, share and refine new ideas. As ideas become manuscripts, twitter can be used as an informal arena for the pre-review of works in progress. Finally, tweeting published findings can communicate research to a broad audience of other researchers, decision makers, journalists and the general public that can amplify the scientific and social impact of publications. However, there are limitations, largely surrounding issues of intellectual property and ownership, inclusiveness and misrepresentations of science sound bites. Nevertheless, we believe twitter is a useful social media tool that can provide a valuable contribution to scientific publishing in the 21st century

AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

This came to me via scientist,  Dr Alison Stelling  (@drstelling). It is a very good summary of the way that social media is likely to impact on research and academic journals more in the futire. 

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doc2doc interview with Anne Marie Cunningham about GMC's social media guidance for doctors

We met with Anne Marie Cunnigham in sunny Cardiff and asked her what she thought about the guidance issued by the GMC regarding doctors' use of social media,...
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This is a very short interview with me about the GMC guidance on social media. What do you think?

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You have a Twitter account... now what?

You have a Twitter account... now what? | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it

So you have a Twitter account. Great!  But what's next? Maybe you've had this account for months or years and you haven't figured out what to do with it. Here are a few quick tips to enhance your experience!

AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

From my blog! I wrote this after ASME and AMEE last year.. I hope you find it helpful to pass on to others.

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GMedEd - ECG Basics (with image, tweet) · DrSLJ

The ECG Basics #GMedEd session
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From @drslj - an example of using Tiwtter for medical education

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Why Crowdsourcing Future Is Moving To Curation, Synthesis and Things

Why Crowdsourcing Future Is Moving To Curation, Synthesis and Things | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good, Howard Rheingold
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

Again an excellent note below by Howard Rheingold. Curation and synthesis definitely apply to medical education. How would it be if we were crowdsourcing things? Can you see that happening? 

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María Dolores Díaz Noguera's curator insight, November 16, 2013 8:13 AM

Great one.

Olinda Turner's curator insight, November 20, 2013 5:57 PM

Although directed at content marketing, these ideas translate into technical communications where users are trying to help each other find the best technical content. I totally agree that the fundamental way in which we communicate through content is shifting.

irene's curator insight, January 10, 9:16 AM

Perché il futuro del Crowdsourcing va in direzione della cura, sintesi e cose varie.

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How to Create Social Media Guidelines for Your School - Edutopia

How to Create Social Media Guidelines for Your School - Edutopia | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
What would happen if social media were seen as a powerful tool rather than a threat to student learning? Schools and districts around the country are starting to put social media policies and guidel

Via John Evans
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Needs a log in but look good

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Karine Thonnard's curator insight, October 17, 2013 7:17 AM

Bien plus qu'une distraction, les médias sociaux sont un outil puissant pour l'apprentissage.

 

 
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5 Reasons Educators Need to Use Social Media

5 Reasons Educators Need to Use Social Media | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
Why should educators use Social Media?
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I love this! Made by my friend Neil Mehta using PowToon. What do you think of his reasons?

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Living Arrhythmias

Arrhythmias for beginners För NY HIA-personal
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test 

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AnneMarie Cunningham's curator insight, May 9, 2013 5:14 PM

@hcwetherell will love this- thanks to @drjaneholland for pointing it out to me:) 

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sid2013expert1

Mary Aiken is a Research Fellow and Cyberpsychologist at the Institute of Leadership at the Royal College of Surgeons, Dublin, Ireland. In this short clip Ma...
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Interesting question- how do we counteract the bystander effect online? What would you do if you saw someone being cyberbullied? How do we raise concerns without escalating?

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Knee Exam

AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

This comes from the Stanford 25 project http://stanfordmedicine25.stanford.edu/the25/ which seeks to 'revive the culture of bedside medicine'. There is a lot of useful information on this site which would be interesting to anyone working in or learning clinical skills. 

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Social media policy guidelines for physican-patient relationships

Social media policy guidelines for physican-patient relationships | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it

The boundaries between the physician – patient relationship have always been difficult as the relationship is based on trust, intimacy and the ability to share information from both sides of the desk.  This relationship has grown more complex due to the rise of social media engagement.  Physicians are being friend-ed, followed and reviewed across the digital channel like crazy, placing the doctors that care for them in difficult positions regarding the confidentiality of their patients who often don’t think about the impact of their digital-buddy request.

 

Similarly, due to the ease of digital communications, the commonly time-stretched doctor also faces temptation to use quick communication methods to reach their audience, in lieu of a more professional path.  No-one really wants their test results Tweeted to them! These examples of digital doctoring to be avoided are covered in the guidance.  Protecting patient privacy and confidentiality is stressed as the main area for focus when using social media.

 

In order to help doctors better understand digital communication best practices and to fill a gap than many medical practice management efforts have neglected, about a week ago, the American College of Physicians (ACP) and Federation of State Medical Boards (FSMB) published a policy paper entitled“Online Medical Professionalism: Patient and Public Relationships.” Some of the highlights from this publication can be found in this helpful table


Via Andrew Spong, Deirdre Bonnycastle
AnneMarie Cunningham's insight:

Yes, this really is guidance which covers communicating with patients through social media... still a lot to think through 

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rob halkes's curator insight, May 3, 2013 1:00 PM

One, if not the first of set of guidelines specifically directed at the relationship between physician and patients!

Everett Hudson's curator insight, May 6, 2013 5:31 AM

Finally we need something that clearly draws the lines beteween patient and doctor relationship especially when using technology.

Allison Emma Schizkoske's curator insight, November 22, 2013 3:39 PM

This is very interesting  and something i have not really thought all that much about  until now. When a patient adds a doctor to facebook is that correct as the patient is the one adding the doctor? I guess this is all in the eye of the beholder however places like hospitals and some offices must have a social media contract/plan for if this does come up. 

 

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What happens in distributed flips? Investigating students’ interactions with MOOC videos and forums

What happens in distributed flips? Investigating students’ interactions with MOOC videos and forums | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
This article was originally written for and posted on the Stanford Online Signal blog  Last month, Mike Caulfield and I introduced the term “distributed flip”, in an attempt to call attention to th...
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Interesting to read about how offline educators are using the content made available through MOOCs....if they can. 

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Why Scoopit Is Becoming An Indispensable Learning Tool

Why Scoopit Is Becoming An Indispensable Learning Tool | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it

Why Use Scoopit?

At the end of the day, you’re “doing” a lot actually simply by using a technology like scoopit. You’re modeling the proper use of social media, can help students understand writing for an audience, keywords and vocabulary understanding (and the aforementioned audience awareness), exploration and gathering of online resources, image and element impact, collaboration and community environments.

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There we go! Justification ;-)

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Duncan Cole's curator insight, May 8, 2013 3:35 PM

Nice summary of the benefits of using Scoop.it with students and

educators.

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Learning with social media

Slides used at #psychspree in Bristol on 3/5/2013
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My slides from yesterday's presentation- I didn't capture audio and we had quite a lot of discussion during the session. But hopefully it stimulated some debate!

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eLearning in Undergraduate Medical Education | LinkedIn

eLearning in Undergraduate Medical Education | LinkedIn | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
You're interested in the use of technology in undergraduate medical education in the UK? Join!
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This is the LinkedIn group which I started last year. I am glad to say that it is thriving. Feel free to join and ask any question you like or share what you think will be useful to others.

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E-book: Social media in mental health practice

E-book: Social media in mental health practice | social media and networks in medical education | Scoop.it
Social Media in Mental Health Practice – online network tools for recovery and living well
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By Viictoria Betton and Victoria Tomlinson with a foreword by Helen Bevan. Lots of practical insights (and a little bit by me on balancing personal and professional presence)

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cbafadvocacy's curator insight, June 9, 2013 3:23 PM

The Power of Media in Mental Health Practice and the coming of E-Therapy....