Preceptor Development- The Art and Science of Effective Feedback: Best Practices for Improvement


Experiential education accounts for up to 1/3 of pharmacy education and offers tremendous benefits of hands-on learning in preparation for clinical practice. Preceptors serve a crucial role in educating and evaluating students, but often face challenges related to providing feedback. Defined as an ongoing formative process that presents nonjudgmental information that helps the trainee to build on a foundation of skills and behaviors1, providing feedback is perhaps the most essential skill for preceptors who are involved in experiential learning.  Incorporation of formative feedback is necessary to prepare students to function as qualified practitioners upon completion of their experiential education. Yet, providing effective feedback is often noted as a challenge by many faculty and preceptors alike.

Date: Aug 17, 2022 01:00 PM - 01:30 PM

Fee

$0.00

CE Hours

1.50

CE Units

0.150

Registration closes on Sep 17, 2022 01:00 AM

Activity Type

  • Knowledge

Target Audience(s)

  • Pharmacists
  • Pharmacy Preceptors

Accreditation(s)

Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education
University of Tennessee College of Pharmacy is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education as a provider of continuing pharmacy education.

 

Registration closes on Sep 17, 2022 at 01:00 AM

Registration Closed  

Experiential education accounts for up to 1/3 of pharmacy education and offers tremendous benefits of hands-on learning in preparation for clinical practice. Preceptors serve a crucial role in educating and evaluating students, but often face challenges related to providing feedback. Defined as an ongoing formative process that presents nonjudgmental information that helps the trainee to build on a foundation of skills and behaviors1, providing feedback is perhaps the most essential skill for preceptors who are involved in experiential learning.  Incorporation of formative feedback is necessary to prepare students to function as qualified practitioners upon completion of their experiential education. Yet, providing effective feedback is often noted as a challenge by many faculty and preceptors alike.
 
Join the UTHSC Teaching and Learning Center and College of Pharmacy Office of Experiential Education for a 1.5-hour session on providing effective feedback. During this preceptor development webcast, we will discuss challenges and best practices in providing effective feedback

Objectives

  • List factors that influence quality of feedback
  • Compare and contrast feedback approaches (ask, tell, ask; one thing to implement tomorrow, etc)
  • Rate feedback approaches through case examples
  • Discuss preceptor pearls for putting feedback into practice

Speaker(s)/Author(s)

Amy Hall
UTHSC TLC

Cathy Crill, Pharm. D., FCCP, BCNSP
Associate Professor and Director, Office of Experiential Learning and International Programs, The University of Tennessee Health Science Center

Devin Scott
UTHSC TLC

James Wheeler, PharmD
Assistant Professor, University of TN

Joe Swanson, PharmD, FCCM, BCPS
UTHSC

Activity Number

0064-0000-22-057-L04-P
Date: 08/17/22
Time: 01:00 PM - 01:30 PM

CE Hours

1.50
Registration Closed