2022 Institute for Person-Centered Care: Innovating and Integrating Best Practices of Person-Centered Care in Occupational Therapy
Person-Centered Care: Integrating Best Practices
This online course is based on the live 2022 Institute for Person-Center Care Conference hosted March 7-12. It will share practical guidance and spark innovative thought to integrate and innovate person-centered practices across the interdisciplinary team and health system.
Through the lens of providing person-centered care, this conference gives practical guidance and supports innovative methods for delivering health care. From the individual practitioner to the interdisciplinary team to the health system, we share techniques for implementing person-centered care.
Learners will receive an interprofessional toolkit designed to facilitate person-centered care best practices.
PRACTICE GAPS AND NEEDS
The health care industry in the United States is in a constant and dramatic state of change. Large-scale issues such as increasing costs, constant technology changes and the shift from a fee-for-service model to a value-driven model all contribute to reshaping how health care providers envision and deliver quality service.
Key components of a successful care approach include actively engaging people and caregivers in decisions about health care, treating people with dignity and respect, bridging our fragmented systems, creating and promoting user-friendly access to patient medical records, and co-creating health plans. These principles naturally guide the fields of health and social services; however, we all recognize the need to strengthen, create, and further embed them into practice.
- Identify strategies that address barriers to implementing PCC
- Evaluate and apply current research, resources, and best practices of PCC across sectors
- Compare and contrast innovative strategies to implement and strengthen PCC practices
- Discuss the current landscape of person-centered care
- Identify strategies to enhance coordination and transitions of care across health and human services
Course Learning Objectives
- Explain the components of a person-centered approach within the practice of occupational therapy (OT).
- Describe evidence-based principles of application, reflecting person-centered care skills within OT practice.
- Identify outcome measures of person-centered care utilized in OT therapy.
- Describe person-centered tools and resources utilized in OT.
Elements of Competence
This activity changes learner competence, performance, and patient outcomes that focus on these elements:
- American Board of Medical Specialties: Practice-based learning and improvement, interpersonal and communication skills, professionalism, and systems-based practice.
- National Academy of Medicine: Providing patient-centered care, employing evidence-based practice, applying quality improvement, and using informatics.
- Interprofessional Education Collaborative and Nursing: Values and ethics for interprofessional practice, roles and responsibilities, interprofessional communication, and teams and teamwork.
Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Competencies
In addition, this activity includes the following diversity, equity, and inclusion competencies (proposed) within the education needs and learning objectives.
- Engage in Self-reflection: Clinicians' self-assessment of own culture, assumptions, stereotypes, biases and the effects these have on medical decision-making. Recognize and manage the impact of bias, class, and power on the clinical encounter and strategize ways to counteract bias in the clinical encounter.
- Address Health Disparities: Include factors such as access, socioeconomic status, environment, institutional practices, and bias that underlie racial, ethnic, gender, and/or sexual orientation disparities in health and healthcare. Include epidemiology of population health.
- Value Diversity in the Clinical Encounter: Value the importance of diversity in health care and address the challenges and opportunities it poses. Exhibit comfort, ask questions, and listen when conversing with patients and/or colleagues about cultural issues and health beliefs.
This online course is valuable for all health and human service professionals with an interest in the practice and innovation of person-centered care.
Anne Lansing, OTD, MOL, OTR/L
Ambrose University Occupational Therapy Department in 2011. She is a 1988 graduate of St. Ambrose University, and a 1990 graduate of Washington University’s Occupational Therapy program. She is a 2015 graduate of St. Ambrose University’s Master of Organizational Leadership program, and obtained her Post-Professional Doctor of Occupational Therapy degree through St. Catherine University in 2018.
Dr. Lansing’s clinical experience has ranged across the lifespan in a variety of settings focusing on adult rehabilitation within inpatient, outpatient, and community-based settings. Within her faculty role, her research focus is in the area of healthy aging and the impact of the environment on meaningful occupational participation.
She is dedicated to community programming to support older adults toward successful aging and aging in place. This aim led to the development of Aging Innovatively: A Community-Based Healthy Aging Program and the Assistive Technology Reutilization program through Jim’s Place, the assistive technology house affiliated with SAU’s OT program.
Jill Schmidt, OTD, MS, OTR/L, CBIS
Jill Schmidt, OTD, MS, OTR/L, CBIS is a professor and program director of the St. Ambrose University Doctor of Occupational Therapy program. She holds a post-professional doctorate in Occupational Therapy from Creighton University and a Master’s of Science in Health Care Administration from St. Francis University.
She has 26 years of experience as an Occupational Therapist working in a variety of clinical, administration, and academic settings. She currently teaches Applied Neuroscience in Occupational Therapy and mentors student research in a variety of clinical topics to promote person-centered care within community-based programming.
|*Ann Garton, DNP, RN, FPCC, CNE, Director, Institute for Person-Centered Care Associate Professor, Nursing St. Ambrose University||Kerry Humes, MD, Director, Assistant Professor, Master of Physician Assistant Studies, St. Ambrose University|
|Darci Becker, PHD, Professor, Master of Speech-Language Pathology, St. Ambrose University||Tonya Roberts, PhD, Associate Professor, Nursing, University of Wisconsin-Madison|
|Jennifer Boedeker, MSW, St. Ambrose University||Jessica Roisen, PhD, Professor, Philosophy, St. Ambrose University|
|MaryJo Bloominger, MPAS, PA-C, Academic Coordinator, Assistant Professor, Master of Physician Assistant Studies Program, St. Ambrose University||Kurt Sturmer, DNP, Associate Professor, Nursing, St. Ambrose University|
|Colleen Doak, PhD, Associate Professor, Master of Public Health, St. Ambrose University||Erica Thomas, DHed, CHES, Assistant Professor, Kinesiology, St. Ambrose University|
|Kate Horberg, M Ed, Program Coordinator, Master of Public Health, St. Ambrose University|
POLICY ON DISCLOSURE
It is the policy of the University of Wisconsin–Madison Interprofessional Continuing Education Partnership (ICEP) to identify, mitigate and disclose all relevant financial relationships with ineligible companies* held by the speakers/presenters, authors, planners, and other persons who may influence content of this accredited continuing education (CE). In addition, speakers, presenters and authors must disclose any planned discussion of unlabeled/unapproved uses of drugs or devices during their presentation.
For this accredited continuing education activity all relevant financial relationships have been mitigated and detailed disclosures are listed below.
*Ineligible companies are those whose primary business is producing, marketing, selling, re-selling, or distributing healthcare products used by or on, patients. The ACCME does not consider providers of clinical services directly to patients to be ineligible companies.
The University of Wisconsin provides equal opportunities in employment and programming, including Title IX requirements. The University of Wisconsin fully complies with the legal requirements of the ADA and the rules and regulations thereof. If any participant in this educational activity is in need of accommodations, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
|In support of improving patient care, this activity has been planned and implemented by the University of Wisconsin–Madison ICEP and St. Ambrose University Institute for Person-Centered Care. The University of Wisconsin–Madison ICEP is jointly accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME), the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE), and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC), to provide continuing education for the healthcare team.|
CREDIT DESIGNATION STATEMENTS
AMERICAN NURSES CREDENTIALING CENTER (ANCC)
The University of Wisconsin–Madison ICEP designates this enduring material for a maximum of 1.00 ANCC contact hours. Iowa Board of Nursing accepts ANCC contact hours for nursing continuing education requirements.
AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION
The University of Wisconsin–Madison ICEP designates this enduring material for a maximum of 1.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
AAPA CREDIT DESIGNATION STATEMENT
|The University of Wisconsin–Madison ICEP has been authorized by the American Academy of PAs (AAPA) to award AAPA Category 1 CME credit for activities planned in accordance with AAPA CME Criteria. This activity is designated for 1.00 AAPA Category 1 CME credits. Approval is valid until April 4, 2023. PAs should only claim credit commensurate with the extent of their participation.|
ASWB APPROVED CONTINUING EDUCATION (ACE) – SOCIAL WORK CREDIT
As a Jointly Accredited Organization, the University of Wisconsin–Madison ICEP is approved to offer social work continuing education by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB) Approved Continuing Education (ACE) program. Organizations, not individual courses, are approved under this program. State and provincial regulatory boards have the final authority to determine whether an individual course may be accepted for continuing education credit. University of Wisconsin – Madison ICEP maintains responsibility for this course. Social workers completing this course receive 1.00 enduring continuing education credits.
CONTINUING EDUCATION UNITS
The University of Wisconsin–Madison, as a member of the University Continuing Education Association (UCEA), authorizes this program for 1.00 continuing education units (CEUs) or 1.00 hours.
- 1.00 AAPA Category 1 CME
- 1.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™
- 1.00 ANCC Contact Hours
- 1.00 University of Wisconsin–Madison Continuing Education Hours
- 1.00 Approved for AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™