MCCLIMENS, Alex, LEWIS, Robin and BREWSTER, Jacqui (2012). Dr Tulp attends the soft machine: Patient simulators, user involvement and intellectual disability. Journal of Intellectual Disabilities, 16 (3), 173-182.Full text not available from this repository.
Simulation as a way to teach clinical skills attracts much critical attention. Its benefits, however, might be significantly reduced when the simulation model used relies exclusively on patient simulators. This is particularly true if the intended patient population for students taught is characterized by intellectual disability. Learning to care for people with intellectual disability might be better supplemented when the simulation model used incorporates input from ‘real’ people. If these people themselves have intellectual disabilities then the verisimilitude of the simulation will be higher and the outcomes for learners and potential patients will also be improved.
|Research Institute, Centre or Group:||Centre for Health and Social Care Research|
|Depositing User:||Helen Garner|
|Date Deposited:||29 Aug 2012 13:01|
|Last Modified:||29 Aug 2012 13:01|
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