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Presentation on theme: "Www.londondeanery.ac.uk Faculty Development WORKPLACE- BASED ASSESSMENT."— Presentation transcript:

1 Faculty Development WORKPLACE- BASED ASSESSMENT

2 COURSE OBJECTIVES By the end of the course participants will have: Described the educational principles that underpin workplace-based assessment (WPBA) Discussed key issues in the implementation of WPBA Compared types of assessment in common use Considered the use of WPBAs to develop proficiency in trainee practice Explored ways to use WPBAs as developmental opportunities and to aid reflection

3 WORKPLACE-BASED ASSESSMENTS Experiences – Of using WPBAs Challenges – What are the limitations and challenges of the current system of WPBA? Constraints – What prevents learners and trainers from maximising effectiveness? Opportunities – What educational opportunities arise from their use?

4 TRAINEE-REPORTED CHALLENGES Lack of clear role/responsibility Knowing what is expected of them Competing demands on time Limited opportunity to be observed or to receive feedback Unclear about immediate relevance of WPBAs

5 LEARNING IN POSTGRADUATE TRAINING Traditional approaches: Immersion Professional knowledge – cases, reasoning Professional skills – history/exam Technical skills – procedures Professional socialisation – attitudes and behaviours Continuing professional development WPBAs tools: Case-based discussion (CBD) Mini clinical evaluation (CEX) Directly observed procedural skills (DOPs) Multi-source feedback (MSF)

6 WHY DO WE ASSESS? Patient safety and standards of care To ensure we are training correctly To develop trainees

7 WHAT IS ASSESSMENT? ‘A systematic procedure for measuring a trainee’s progress or level of achievement against defined criteria to make a judgement about a trainee’ (GMC 2010) A check of the learning that has taken place ‘About getting to know our students and the quality of their learning’ (Rowntree 1977)

8 TYPES OF ASSESSMENT Formative – Aids learning through constructive feedback Summative – Determines levels of competence for progression Appraisal – Formal review of progress

9 AUTHENTICITY OF CLINICAL ASSESSMENT – MILLER’S PYRAMID Miller (1990) Knows Shows how Knows how Does Professional authenticity Behaviour Cognition

10 Actual performance assessment (WPBA) MILLER’S PYRAMID – 1990 Knows Shows how Knows how Does Procedural competence assessment (OSCE), simulation (Clinical) context-based tests, MCQ, essays Factual tests, MCQ, essays

11 WHAT DO WE ASSESS? Clinical knowledge and skills Practical skills Interpersonal skills and judgement Professional behaviours Case-based discussion (CBD) Direct observation of procedures (DOPs) Direct observations of non-clinical skills (DONCS) 360º appraisal (360)

12 WHAT DO YOU WANT FROM ASSESSMENT? Clear purpose Fair Clearly related to the learning that has taken place Tests what should be assessed rather than what is easy to assess Helps to improve performance if formative, or reliably sorts out the pass from the fail if summative Multi-faceted Reliable

13 WORKPLACE-BASED ASSESSMENT Assessment for learning (formative) Assessment of learning (summative) Learning is at its most powerful when it is authentic (workplace) Valid but not always reliable assessor (subjective versus objective) Reliability when part of many Learning by doing, reviewing, reflection

14 FORMATIVE AND SUMMATIVE ARCP Reports from Educational supervisors CEX, DOPs, PBAs, OSATs, CBDs, PATs, TABs, MSFs

15 ARCP FORMATIVE AND SUMMATIVE Early WPBAs Mid WPBAs Late WPBAs

16 TRAINEES SHOULD BE ‘SAFER’ S pread assessments through job A s many assessors as possible F eedback as well as scores E vidence it all (follow-up actions) R eflect on what they do

17 WORKPLACE-BASED ASSESSMENT COMPETENCE CONSCIOUSNESS Conscious competence (C/C) Conscious incompetence (C/IC) Unconscious incompetence (UC/IC) Unconscious competence (UC/C)

18 WORKPLACE-BASED ASSESSMENT COMPETENCE CONSCIOUSNESS C/C C/IC UC/ICUC/C 1. What do you think you did well? 2. I think you did well at…4. I think you could improve… 3. What could you improve?

19 FEEDBACK ‘Giving feedback is not just to provide a judgement or evaluation. It is to provide [develop] insight. Without insight into their own limitations, trainees cannot process or resolve difficulties’ (King 1999)

20 FEEDBACK Allows an individual to identify what they have done/are able to do effectively Gives suggestions about alternative approaches to a task to improve effectiveness Allows the learner to identify ongoing learning needs Both challenges and supports the subject

21 FEEDBACK DOS AND DON’TS DoDon’t Do it close to the observationAvoid inappropriate place/time Describe the specific behaviourJudge the person Only comment on what you seeGeneralise Give examples of what was good and whyBreak confidentiality When identifying areas for improvement suggest alternatives Be vague Give follow-up actions for developmentAvoid specifics

22 GIVING FEEDBACK – REFLECTION How do you think it went? (insight check) What went well? Examples of the good What could be improved/how? ‘I noticed…’ ‘If you were doing it again…’ (ask/suggest) Describe gap between current and desired performance Agree a plan and how to get there

23 WORKPLACE-BASED ASSESSMENT WBACompetenciesExamples of AssessorsSetting Mini-CEX Communication with patient, physical examination, diagnosis, treatment plan Educational/ Clinical Supervisors, senior trainee Clinic, A&E, ward, community CBD Clinical judgement, clinical management, reflective practice Educational/ Clinical Supervisors, senior trainee Multiple areas covered by a challenging case DOPs Technical skills, procedures and protocols. Educational/ Clinical Supervisors, senior trainee multi professional team (MPT) Clinic, A&E, ward, theatre Mini-PAT MSF TAB Team-working, professional behaviour Trainee’s MPT Multiple areas covered by MPT PBA/OSAT Technical skills, procedures and protocols, theatre team-working Consultant or ST5 + trainee Clinic, A&E, ward, theatre

24 CLINICAL SKILLS What kinds of clinical skills do trainees need to develop? Where do they have a chance to do this? When in your working week can you offer the opportunity to develop trainees’ clinical skills? How can this be recorded and used to develop trainees?

25 MINI-CEX

26 MINI-CEX – ALL IN A DAY’S WORK History taking Physical examination Communication Clinical judgement Professionalism Organisation and efficiency Overall clinical care The bulleted areas are to be rated as one of the following: 1 – below expectations 2 – below expectations 3 – borderline 4 – meets expectations 5 – above expectations 6 – above expectations

27 MULTI-SOURCE FEEDBACK Trainee-centred: ‘How do you think you are settling in?’ ‘What sort of feedback do you think you have had?’ ‘What do you think about what I have said?’ Balanced: Strengths from MSF/last post before concerns Provides possible explanation for poor comments Personally values confidence Seeks specifics: ‘Why do you feel we don’t value confidence?’ Asks for reasons for the comments ‘Can you think of a situation where a clinical decision you made…’

28 MULTI-SOURCE FEEDBACK Clarifies difficult areas: ‘Do you think some people may not feel valued as part of the team?’ ‘I think it’s an important thing for you to do’ (ask others) Action plan: Reflective case-based discussion next week Action plan Perspective/Honesty: Re the issues Re the possible outcome

29 PRACTICAL In pairs: One assumes role of supervisor One assumes role of trainee Using the data for Dr M and Dr K, feed back the results of the MSF to one another Two sessions of 10 minutes each

30 CASE-BASED DISCUSSION What benefits are offered by case-based discussion (CBD)? Where can CBDs take place? When can they happen? Who can be involved?

31 CASE-BASED DISCUSSION

32 CASE-BASED DISCUSSION – TYPES Short case/long case/viva Knowledge-based Management of patient Multi-disciplinary team Decision making Ethical Reflection Developmental change

33 CASE-BASED DISCUSSION – AREAS Medical record keeping Clinical assessment Investigation and referrals Treatment Follow-up and future planning Professionalism Overall clinical care

34 CASE-BASED DISCUSSION – SUMMARY Summative and formative components Based on what has happened not what would happen Explores reasoning Questioning to ‘dig deep’ Promotes learning and new insights if used well Just ticks the boxes if done badly

35 TAKING IT BACK TO PRACTICE What have you learned today about WPBAs – key messages? Where, when and how will you be involved in WPBAs? In what ways could you plan more effective ‘supervised learning experiences’ for trainees with identified learning needs? How will you encourage documentation of learning?

36 RECORDING LEARNING Reflective writing Log book Portfolio Evidence of: teaching, presentations, observation notes, peer discussions, journal clubs, e-learning, multi-disciplinary teams, leadership, etc.


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