Publication detailsJournalAnatomical sciences educationDatePublished 18 Nov 2009Issue number1Volume3Number of pages6Pages (from to)33 8Original languageEnglishAbstractOne hundred and thirty three preclinical medical students participated in 24 focus groups over the period 2007 2009 at Durham University. Focus groups were conducted to ascertain whether or not medical students found body painting anatomical structures to be an educationally beneficial learning activity. Data were analyzed using a grounded theory approach.
Over the past 12 days, however, those numbers have grown. On a late night visit to Zuccotti Park on Tuesday, the fecklessness and disorganization reported earlier in the New York Times seemed largely absent. A protest that began in utter dysfunction has given way to a fairly organized movement with a base camp for its most stalwart members, now numbering more than 300 people, who have slept in the park for 12 nights straight and who say they intend to stay..
Two researchers will analyse field notes, and interview/focus group transcripts, coding data using inductive and deductive analysis. The key findings and linked programme theory will be summarised as context mechanism outcome configurations (CMOs) describing what needs to be in place to use QICs to implement service improvements in care homes. Both determined that the PEACH study was as a service and quality improvement initiative.
We also examine the impact of the spatial proximity of the to begrouped elements on the effectiveness of temporal synchrony, and the duration for which elements are bound together following a synchronous event in the absence of further segmentation cues. The results show that temporal synchrony (in isolation) is an effective cue for grouping local elements together to extract a global signal. Further, we find that the effectiveness of temporal synchrony as a cue for segmentation is modulated by the spatial proximity of signal elements.
The source of the turmoil is a medical malpractice case tried before Panepinto in spring 2012. The estate of Rosalind Wilson, who died of lung cancer, sued Roxborough Memorial Hospital and physicians, alleging mistakes in her care. There is much disagreement about what happened, but not in dispute is this: Wilson went to the hospital ER in 2007 complaining of chest pains and shortness of breath, and the hospital and its doctors neglected to tell her about a suspicious nodule that appeared on an X ray.
Now the four year education is very similar to conventional medicine, and that is the first two years we teach basic medical sciences, and that means things like anatomy, physiology, pathology, biochemistry, etc, and the second two years are focused on diagnosis and treatment. Now, diagnostically, we cover pretty much the same diagnostic procedures as conventional medicine, like radiology and lab taking and physical examination, although we also put in some diagnostic courses that aren’t typical of conventional medicine, such as assessment of nutritional status, assessment of environmental toxin load, things of that nature, and then therapeutically is how we are most different from conventional medicine. Well, we study some of the same courses, like we have some courses on emergency drugs and office surgery, we focus most of our attention on herbs and vitamins and diet and lifestyle and hydrotherapy and psychological counseling, basically any therapy we can find that helps make the body stronger..