STUDENTS' SATISFACTION REGARDING SIMULATION AT MEDICAL COLLEGE, TAIF UNIVERSITY, SAUDI ARABIA

Hani Abozaid, MD

Abstract


Purpose: For new and emerging medical schools, using standardize patientas a method of instruction and assessment can be a challenge. This study evaluatessatisfaction of medical students regarding using standardize patient as a method of instruction at Family Medicine Module. Methods: This study useda cross-sectional design, to study the satisfaction of medical students regarding using standardize patient in 2016.The study population and sampling are all 6th year medical students attended family medicine module at Taif University during the academic year 2015-2016. A self-administered Satisfaction with Simulation Experience Scale (SSES) was utilized for data collection.Data compilation and analyses were conducted using Stata 14. Mean and Stander deviation were used; p-value of less than .05 was used to determine significance. Results: Results showed that Simulation Experience Scale (SSES) has high internal-consistency Reliability, the overall internal-consistency reliability is .95.Moreover, it showed that above average overall mean score for Clinical Reasoning, Clinical Learning, Debrief and Reflection.There is no significant correlation between scores, student Gender and student age. Conclusion: This paper has demonstrated that using simulation and standardized patient in instruction at Taif medical college is essential for improving student satisfaction. Moreover, it should integrated in to curriculum of all clinical departments.

Keywords


Standardize Patient, Simulation, Students' Satisfaction.

Full Text:

PDF

References


Beaubien J, Baker D. The use of simulation for training teamwork skills in health care: how low can you go? Qual Saf Health Care. 2004;13(Suppl 1):i51–6.

Levett-jones T, Mccoy M, Lapkin S, Noble D, Hoffman K, Dempsey J, et al. Nurse Education Today The development and psychometric testing of the Satisfaction with Simulation Experience Scale. 2011;31(7):705–10.

Ziv A, Wolpe PR, Small SD, Glick S. Simulation-based medical education: an ethical imperative. Academic Mediine journal. 2003;78(8):783–8.

Rethans JJ, Drop R, Sturmans F, Van der Vleuten C. A method for introducing standardized (simulated) patients into general practice consultations. Br J Gen Pract. 1991;41(344):94–6.

Williams B, Dousek S. The satisfaction with simulation experience scale (SSES): A Validation Study. J Nurs Educ Pract. 2012;2(3):p74.

Moldovan C, Szederjesi J, Azamfirei L. The Degree of Satisfaction of Medical Students Regarding Simulation Based Teaching Methods in Anesthesia and Intensive Care. Acta Medica Marisiensis. 2016;62(1):27–9.

BC College and InstituteStudent Out comes Survey. Understanding student satisfaction.http://outcomes.ceiss.org/Publications/. 2003;3:1–4.

Lo CC. How student satisfaction factors affect perceived learning. Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning. 2010;10(1):47–54.


Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.



International Educational Scientific Research Journal is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License Based on a work at www.iesrj.com

Copyright © 2016 INTERNATIONAL EDUCATIONAL SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH JOURNAL.

Disclaimer: Articles on International Educational Scientific Research Journal have been previewed and authenticated by the Authors before sending for the publication. The Journal, Chief Editor and the editorial board are not entitled or liable to either justify or responsible for inaccurate and misleading data if any. It is the sole responsibility of the Author concerned.