Tangibles of Teaching: How Medical Student Education Can Enhance Your Practice
Teaching medical students may be perceived as an altruistic, and perhaps costly, endeavor for surgeons. However, there are tangible benefits to be realized from incorporating medical student education into a surgical practice. Recent changes from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) have increased the ability of teaching physicians to use student documentation for billable services. Students can enhance the patient experience. Students can perform useful clinical work, particularly as they become entrustable in a longitudinal integrated clerkship or preceptorship. Student education may enhance future workforce recruitment. This panel will explore and discuss the return on investment for medical student education.
Moderator: Susan Steinemann, MD, FACS, Honolulu, HI
Co-Moderator: Andre R. Campbell, MD, FACS, San Francisco, CA
Susan Steinemann, MD, FACS, Honolulu, HI
Student in Your Office
Rishindra M. Reddy, MD, FACS, Ann Arbor, MI
Students and Inpatient Care
Jesse S. Moore, MD, FACS FASCRS, Burlington, VT
How to Recruit and Keep Volunteer Faculty
Paul J. Schenarts, MD, FACS, Omaha, NE
Discussion/Questions and Answers
Andre R. Campbell, MD, FACS, San Francisco, CA
Sponsored by the Committee on Medical Student Education
- Practicing surgeons
- Apply new knowledge and ideas to improve their surgical practice
- Adapt concepts and quality measures in support of research advancements
- Enhance the quality of patient care
For questions about the course, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
In accordance with the ACCME Accreditation Criteria, the American College of Surgeons must ensure that anyone in a position to control the content of the educational activity (planners and speakers/authors/discussants/moderators) has disclosed all relevant financial relationships with any commercial interest. For additional information, please visit the ACCME website.
The ACCME also requires that ACS manage any reported conflict and eliminate the potential for bias during the educational activity. Any conflicts noted below have been managed to our satisfaction. The disclosure information is intended to identify any commercial relationships and allow learners to form their own judgments. However, if you perceive a bias during a activity, please report it on the evaluation.
(Download the full list of disclosures).
Faculty and Disclosures
Andre R. Campbell MD, FACS - Nothing to Disclose
Jesse S. Moore MD, FACS FASCRS - Nothing to Disclose
Paul J. Schenarts MD, FACS - Nothing to Disclose
Rishindra M. Reddy MD, FACS - Nothing to Disclose
Susan Steinemann MD, FACS - Nothing to Disclose
Program Committee and Disclosures
CHAIR: Henri R. Ford, MD, MHA, FACS, FAAP, FRCSEng(Hon), Miami, FL - Nothing to Disclosure
VICE-CHAIR: David T. Cooke, MD, FACS, Sacramento, CA - Nothing to Disclosure
David C. Borgstrom, MD, FACS, Morgantown, WV - Nothing to Disclosure
Daniel L. Dent, MD, FACS, San Antonio, TX - Nothing to Disclosure
Roger R. Dmochowski, MD, FACS, Nashville, TN - Allergen: Honoraria: Consultant
Cynthia D. Downard, MD, FACS, Louisville, KY - Nothing to Disclosure
Audra A. Duncan, MD, FACS, London, ON - Nothing to Disclosure
Mariam F. Eskander, MD, Boston, MA - Nothing to Disclosure
Paula Ferrada, MD, FACS, Richmond, VA - Nothing to Disclosure
Neil H. Hyman, MD, FACS, Chicago, IL - Nothing to Disclosure
Martin S. Karpeh, Jr., MD, FACS, New York, NY - Nothing to Disclosure
Dennis H. Kraus, MD, FACS, New York, NY - Nothing to Disclosure
Kenneth W. Sharp, MD, FACS, Nashville, TN - Nothing to Disclosure
Daniel M. Herron, MD, FACS, FASBMS, New York, NY - Nothing to Disclosure
Edith Tzeng, MD, FACS, Pittsburgh, PA - Nothing to Disclosure
Barbara Lee Bass, MD, FACS, FRCSEng(Hon), FRCSI(Hon), FCOSECSA(Hon), Houston, TX - Nothing to Disclosure
Quan-Yang Duh, MD, FACS, San Francisco, CA - Nothing to Disclosure
B. J. Hancock, MD, FACS, FRCSC, Winnipeg, MB - Nothing to Disclosure
Ronald V. Maier, MD, FACS, FRCSEd(Hon), Seattle, WA - Nothing to Disclosure
Continuing Medical Education Credit Information
The American College of Surgeons is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™
The American College of Surgeons designates this enduring activity for a maximum of 1.5 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Of the AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™ listed above, a maximum of 1.5 credits meets the requirements for Self-Assessment.
Note: Residents will receive a Certificate of Completion.
- 1.50 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
- 1.50 Certificate of Completion
- 1.50 Self Assessment Credit