The critical nature of debriefing in high‐fidelity simulation‐based training for improving team communication in emergency resuscitation
Hodgetts, Helen M.
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Emergency resuscitation in intensive care units (ICUs) requires effective team communication to orchestrate the joint performance of several individuals. Although team simulation training has proven an effective means to improve communication skills in high‐risk environments, the influence of debriefing content on simulation‐based learning is less clear. In this study, 10 ICU teams completed three consecutive cardiac resuscitation scenarios, followed by a 3‐month follow‐up. Control teams received a debriefing on the basis of resuscitation technical skills after each of the first three scenarios, whereas the experimental teams' debriefing focused on team communication. Results showed that although information sharing improved for all teams, communication quality improved only for experimental teams, and these training benefits dissipated after 3 months. The study helps develop a methodology for assessing team communication and highlights the importance of frequent team simulation‐based training and debriefing in emergency medicine that includes both technical and nontechnical skills.
Applied Cognitive Psychology;
Chamberland, C., Hodgetts, H.M., Kramer, C., Breton, E., Chiniara, G. and Tremblay, S. (2018) 'The critical nature of debriefing in high‐fidelity simulation‐based training for improving team communication in emergency resuscitation', Applied Cognitive Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1002/acp.3450
Article published in Applied Cognitive Psychology available at https://doi.org/10.1002/acp.3450
Fonds de recherche du Québec‐Société et culture. Grant Number: 130671
Medical Council of Canada. Grant Number: MCC‐4/1011
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