Events



Norman Education Research Day 2022

In person (registration now full). Live stream option for keynote and closing panel available: https://bit.ly/ZoomNERD2022

Named after one of McMaster’s longstanding faculty, Dr. Geoff Norman, this day is dedicated to celebrating the rich history and future of Health Professions Education research and scholarship across the Faculty of Health Sciences and McMaster University

This research day is dedicated to celebrating the rich history and future of Health Professions Education scholarship across the Faculty of Health Sciences, McMaster University.

This event is taking place IN PERSON!
Location: Peter George Centre for Living and Learning (PGCLL), McMaster University

SCHEDULE

8:00-9:00am - Registration & Coffee

9:00-10:15am  - Welcome & Keynote with Facilitated Q&A

10:15-11:30am - Oral Presentations

11:30-11:45am - Break

11:45am-1:00pm - Oral Presentations

1:00-2:00pm - Networking Lunch and Poster Sessions

2:00-2:15pm - Awards Ceremony

2:15-3:15pm - Closing Panel & Remarks

Morning snacks/coffee/lunch will be provided. 

KEYNOTE PRESENTATION

Dr. Andrea Gingerich (University of Northern British Columbia)

Dr. Andrea Gingerich is an assistant professor in the Division of Medical Sciences at the University of Northern British Columbia in Prince George. She teaches within the University of British Columbia’s Northern Medical Program and is a scholar with the Centre for Health Education Scholarship. She is a health professions education researcher who studies how preceptors think while assessing, supervising, and maintaining boundaries with others. Born and raised in Huron County, where the livestock outnumber the people, Andrea draws on eclectic learnings to share candid perspectives on contentious issues in medical education.

Failure to fail phenomenon: What are we thinking?

Sometimes trainees who should have failed were not failed. Sometimes it is because they did not receive failing assessments when they were underperforming. Often preceptors are blamed for being reluctant or unwilling to provide those failing assessments. However, efforts to glean assessment information withheld by preceptors have not been entirely successful. In this presentation we will examine failure to fail phenomenon through the lens of rater cognition to discuss ways in which preceptors might be misbehaving and also how they might be misunderstood.

 





Norman Education Research Day 2022

In person (registration now full). Live stream option for keynote and closing panel available: https://bit.ly/ZoomNERD2022

Named after one of McMaster’s longstanding faculty, Dr. Geoff Norman, this day is dedicated to celebrating the rich history and future of Health Professions Education research and scholarship across the Faculty of Health Sciences and McMaster University

This research day is dedicated to celebrating the rich history and future of Health Professions Education scholarship across the Faculty of Health Sciences, McMaster University.

This event is taking place IN PERSON!
Location: Peter George Centre for Living and Learning (PGCLL), McMaster University

SCHEDULE

8:00-9:00am - Registration & Coffee

9:00-10:15am  - Welcome & Keynote with Facilitated Q&A

10:15-11:30am - Oral Presentations

11:30-11:45am - Break

11:45am-1:00pm - Oral Presentations

1:00-2:00pm - Networking Lunch and Poster Sessions

2:00-2:15pm - Awards Ceremony

2:15-3:15pm - Closing Panel & Remarks

Morning snacks/coffee/lunch will be provided. 

KEYNOTE PRESENTATION

Dr. Andrea Gingerich (University of Northern British Columbia)

Dr. Andrea Gingerich is an assistant professor in the Division of Medical Sciences at the University of Northern British Columbia in Prince George. She teaches within the University of British Columbia’s Northern Medical Program and is a scholar with the Centre for Health Education Scholarship. She is a health professions education researcher who studies how preceptors think while assessing, supervising, and maintaining boundaries with others. Born and raised in Huron County, where the livestock outnumber the people, Andrea draws on eclectic learnings to share candid perspectives on contentious issues in medical education.

Failure to fail phenomenon: What are we thinking?

Sometimes trainees who should have failed were not failed. Sometimes it is because they did not receive failing assessments when they were underperforming. Often preceptors are blamed for being reluctant or unwilling to provide those failing assessments. However, efforts to glean assessment information withheld by preceptors have not been entirely successful. In this presentation we will examine failure to fail phenomenon through the lens of rater cognition to discuss ways in which preceptors might be misbehaving and also how they might be misunderstood.

 





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