The aim of the Jump Simulation Research team is to improve patient safety, ensure access to high-quality health care and bend the cost curve in the medical industry. Using simulation and engineering techniques, we can help ensure that your hospitals, clinics, offices, outpatient centers and home health care systems are optimally designed to improve outcomes.
The power of simulation to improve patient care outcomes is being tested and explored through three different approaches to research.
We are funding new tools, techniques and devices to enhance medical simulation and education as well as for clinical use and treatment.
Published in Advances in Simulation, 2020
This study examines methods of integrating new care technologies, simulation and debriefing when a simulation-based introduction is utilized.
Presented at the Association of American Medical Colleges 2020 Annual Meeting
This poster highlights the results of a research project testing the effectiveness of VR training for clinicians in diagnosing critically-ill patients. Participants in the study earned high correct response rates and rated VR experience as equal or superior to traditional lecture.
Published by NCURA Magazine, August 2019.
This article discusses how research administrators should adjust their approaches to new research topics that require innovative approaches while balancing compliance standards.
Published by The Journal of the Society for Simulation in Healthcare, May 2019.
This piece describes the development of a series of virtual standardized patient cases and provides preliminary evidence that supports their ability to provide experiential learning in high-value care.
Published in Simulation in Healthcare, 2019
This study describes the technical aspects of integrating telemedicine technologies into simulation at rural hospitals.
Published by AEM Education and Training, January 2020.
This article outlines a study comparing learning outcomes of standard debriefing to video-assisted self debriefing as a tool for self-guided learning.
Published by the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine, May 2019.
This research analyzes whether video self-assessment works as well as standard debriefing following simulation.
Published by The Journal of the Society for Simulation in Healthcare, April 2019.
This study examines the possibility of integrating remote telehealth technologies into in situ simulations with rural emergency department care teams.
The Central Venous Catheter (CVC) Study compares simulation-based training vs. standard training for placing central lines.
This nationwide study determines the reliability of high fidelity simulation cases that are used to assess Emergency Medicine residents.
This study examines whether smart sensor technology can reduce hospital readmission rates for COPD patients.
Utilize a toolkit built from a study aimed to evaluate how on-site simulation can be used to integrate telemedicine in rural hospitals.
The goal of the study is to analyze whether video self-assessment works as well as standard debriefing in residents’ performance of simulated procedural sedation.
This study examines whether employee perceptions of safety climate impact patient observations of staff teamwork.
This research aims to quantitatively model how teams cognitively organize in response to environmental and task changes.