Health Systems Science (HSS) Sessions

Continuing Medical Education (CME) Credit Instructions

  • Category 1 CME credit offered for this presentation. AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™ has been approved for this enduring material from July 1, 2021 to July 1, 2022.
  • To receive Category 1 CME credit for videos viewed, complete the full CME Evaluation Form linked above the video. *Note: You will be required to answer two content questions covered during the video on this session evaluation.
  • *Archived videos are no longer eligible for CME. (CME bylaws state no CME for enduring materials over 1-year-old)

Health Systems Science

This series provides timely, health systems science content that addresses the needs of Carilion Clinic, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine, and/or Radford University Carilion faculty and other health professions. Covered content includes health systems science domain-specific material and accompanying teaching/modeling strategies that are imperative for systemic implementation. Below are videos from our Health Systems Science series thus far. Each video will include presentation objectives and the PowerPoint that was presented at the session.

Health Systems Science Video Index

June 2022: Enhancing Patient Health Literacy: Universal Health Literacy Approaches by Kathleen Porter, PhD, RD

April 2022: Leveraging Cognitive Diversity in Addressing Complex Healthcare Problems by Megan Seibel, PhD, RN

December 2021: Digital Identity and Wellness: Who You Are Determines How Well You Are by Keel Coleman, DO

October 2021: Leading and Influencing with Impact by Mark Greenawald, MD and Jennifer Havens, MBA, ACC

August 2021: Health Systems Science: Patient Safety and Quality Improvement – Systems Perspective and Applied Approaches by Suzy Kraemer, MD, FACP, and Tananchai A. Lucktong, MD

June 2021: Health Systems Science: Population Health and Social Determinants of Health by Cynthia Morrow, MD, and Aaron Boush, MHA

February 2021: Health Systems Science: What is it and Why is it Important in Medical Education? by Natalie Karp, MD, Cynthia Morrow, MD, MPH, and Sarah Henrickson Parker, PhD

Continuing Medical Education (CME) Credit Instructions

  • Category 1 CME credit offered for this presentation. AMA PRA Category 1 Credit™ has been approved for this enduring material from July 1, 2021 to July 1, 2022.
  • To receive Category 1 CME credit for videos viewed, complete the full CME Evaluation Form linked above the video. *Note: You will be required to answer two content questions covered during the video on this session evaluation.
  • *Archived videos are no longer eligible for CME. (CME bylaws state no CME for enduring materials over 1-year-old)

Health Systems Science Video Index

June 2022: Enhancing Patient Health Literacy: Universal Health Literacy Approaches by Kathleen Porter, PhD, RD

April 2022: Leveraging Cognitive Diversity in Addressing Complex Healthcare Problems by Megan Seibel, PhD, RN

December 2021: Digital Identity and Wellness: Who You Are Determines How Well You Are by Keel Coleman, DO

October 2021: Leading and Influencing with Impact by Mark Greenawald, MD and Jennifer Havens, MBA, ACC

August 2021: Health Systems Science: Patient Safety and Quality Improvement – Systems Perspective and Applied Approaches by Suzy Kraemer, MD, FACP, and Tananchai A. Lucktong, MD

June 2021: Health Systems Science: Population Health and Social Determinants of Health by Cynthia Morrow, MD, and Aaron Boush, MHA

February 2021: Health Systems Science: What is it and Why is it Important in Medical Education? by Natalie Karp, MD, Cynthia Morrow, MD, MPH, and Sarah Hendrickson Parker, PhD

Enhancing Patient Health Literacy: Universal Health Literacy Approaches

Kathleen Porter, PhD, RD, Assistant Professor, Department of Public Health Sciences, School of Medicine, University of Virginia

Objectives: After attending this session, participants will be able to:

  • recognize the impact of health literacy on patient’s behaviors and health
  • identify the different types of literacy that influence an individual’s health literacy
  • appreciate the importance of a universal health literacy approach
  • describe the attributes of a health literate organization
  • identify strategies to enhance patient health literacy at the patient, clinician, and system levels

PowerPoint

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)

https://youtu.be/jA7x6Flh9aE



Leveraging Cognitive Diversity in Addressing Complex Healthcare Problems

Megan Seibel, PhD, RN, Director, Virginia Agriculture Leaders Obtaining Results (VALOR) and Director/Co-Founder, Center of Cooperative Problem Solving (CCPS), Virginia Tech

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

  • Discuss Adaption-Innovation Theory as it relates to cognitive problem solving preference.
  • Differentiate between cognitive effect and affect, and style and level/capacity.
  • Compare adaptive and innovative preferences of individuals relative to task and team.
  • Define cognitive gap and aspects for coping and bridging across gaps.
  • Examine implications for leadership and management of cognitive diversity in health systems.

PowerPoint

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)



Digital Identity and Wellness: Who You Are Determines How Well You Are

Keel Coleman, DO, MBA, FACEP, Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine, VTCSOM

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

Recognize that technology is both a boon and a curse
Identify how lost autonomy has a negative effect on wellness
Describe the 3 current forms of identity
Discuss the current state of professional identity and the negative effects on wellness
Recognize current solutions and what the future may hold

Video: (There is no CME available for this video due to unavoidable speaker conflict)


Leading and Influencing with Impact

Mark H. Greenawald, MD, Professor and Vice Chair, Department of Family and Community Medicine, Carilion Clinic and Medical Director, Carilion Clinic Institute for Leadership Effectiveness
Jennifer Havens, MBA, ACC, Senior Director, Carilion Clinic Institute for Leadership Effectiveness

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

  • Describe a framework for regenerative leadership
  • Recognize ways to apply a leadership framework to one’s career
  • Outline a plan to apply a concept from the framework

PowerPoint: Leading and Influencing with Impact

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)



Health Systems Science: Patient Safety and Quality Improvement – Systems Perspective and Applied Approaches

Suzy Kraemer, M.D., FACP, Chief Quality Officer, Vice President Clinical Advancement and Patient Safety, General Internal Medicine, Carilion Clinic
Tananchai A. Lucktong, MD, General, Minimally Invasive, and Bariatric Surgery, Co-Director of Surgical Quality, Carilion Clinic and Professor, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

  • Describe the quality improvement and patient safety structure of Carilion Clinic health system.
  • Identify some of the essential routine processes that permit action or execution of patient safety and quality improvement priorities.
  • Recognize common quality issues within healthcare.
  • Identify examples of how clinicians and teams impact patient care at the bedside.
  • Describe approaches to teaching Quality Improvement in the clinical learning environment.

PowerPoint: No PowerPoint is included with this session.

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)



Health Systems Science: Population Health and Social Determinants of Health

Cynthia Morrow, MD, MPH, Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice Domain Co-Leader, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine; Health Director for the Roanoke City and Alleghany Health Districts, Virginia Department of Health
Aaron Boush, MHA, Director of Community Health and Outreach, Carilion Clinic

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participant will be able to:

  • Define health equity, health disparities, and disparities in health care
  • Identify major determinants of health including behavioral, social/ economic, environmental, and clinical care determinants of health
  • Describe the role of healthcare systems and the role of physicians in addressing health and healthcare disparities to improve population health
  • Provide at least two examples of how Carilion Clinic’s Community Health and Outreach Partnerships improve health in the Roanoke Valley

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)




Health Systems Science: What is it and Why is it Important to Medical Education?

Natalie Karp, MD, Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice Domain Co-Leader and OBGYN Clerkship Director, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine
Cynthia Morrow, MD, MPH, Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice Domain Co-Leader, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine; Health Director for the Roanoke City and Alleghany Health Districts, Virginia Department of Health
Sarah Henrickson Parker, PhD, Chair, Department of Interprofessionalism, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine; Senior Director, Center for Simulation, Research, and Patient Safety, and Director, Human Factors Research, Carilion Clinic

Objectives:
By the end of this session, participants will be able to:

  • Explain Health Systems Science (HSS): What does HSS mean?
  • Identify the core functional, foundational, and linking domains and illustrate their applications in medical education and healthcare
  • Recognize the new four-year Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice curriculum
  • Describe Systems Thinking and understand its importance in healthcare

PowerPoint: Health Systems Science: What is it and Why is it Important in Medical Education?

Video: 


Enhancing Patient Health Literacy: Universal Health Literacy Approaches

Kathleen Porter, PhD, RD, Assistant Professor, Department of Public Health Sciences, School of Medicine, University of Virginia

Objectives: After attending this session, participants will be able to:

  • recognize the impact of health literacy on patient’s behaviors and health
  • identify the different types of literacy that influence an individual’s health literacy
  • appreciate the importance of a universal health literacy approach
  • describe the attributes of a health literate organization
  • identify strategies to enhance patient health literacy at the patient, clinician, and system levels


Leveraging Cognitive Diversity in Addressing Complex Healthcare Problems

Megan Seibel, PhD, RN, Director, Virginia Agriculture Leaders Obtaining Results (VALOR) and Director/Co-Founder, Center of Cooperative Problem Solving (CCPS), Virginia Tech

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

  • Discuss Adaption-Innovation Theory as it relates to cognitive problem solving preference.
  • Differentiate between cognitive effect and affect, and style and level/capacity.
  • Compare adaptive and innovative preferences of individuals relative to task and team.
  • Define cognitive gap and aspects for coping and bridging across gaps.
  • Examine implications for leadership and management of cognitive diversity in health systems.

PowerPoint

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)



Digital Identity and Wellness: Who You Are Determines How Well You Are

Keel Coleman, DO, MBA, FACEP, Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine, VTCSOM

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

Recognize that technology is both a boon and a curse
Identify how lost autonomy has a negative effect on wellness
Describe the 3 current forms of identity
Discuss the current state of professional identity and the negative effects on wellness
Recognize current solutions and what the future may hold

Video: (There is no CME available for this video due to unavoidable speaker conflict)


Leading and Influencing with Impact

Mark H. Greenawald, MD, Professor and Vice Chair, Department of Family and Community Medicine, Carilion Clinic and Medical Director, Carilion Clinic Institute for Leadership Effectiveness
Jennifer Havens, MBA, ACC, Senior Director, Carilion Clinic Institute for Leadership Effectiveness

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

  • Describe a framework for regenerative leadership
  • Recognize ways to apply a leadership framework to one’s career
  • Outline a plan to apply a concept from the framework

PowerPoint: Leading and Influencing with Impact

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)



Health Systems Science: Patient Safety and Quality Improvement – Systems Perspective and Applied Approaches

Suzy Kraemer, M.D., FACP, Chief Quality Officer, Vice President Clinical Advancement and Patient Safety, General Internal Medicine, Carilion Clinic
Tananchai A. Lucktong, MD, General, Minimally Invasive, and Bariatric Surgery, Co-Director of Surgical Quality, Carilion Clinic and Professor, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participants will be able to:

  • Describe the quality improvement and patient safety structure of Carilion Clinic health system.
  • Identify some of the essential routine processes that permit action or execution of patient safety and quality improvement priorities.
  • Recognize common quality issues within healthcare.
  • Identify examples of how clinicians and teams impact patient care at the bedside.
  • Describe approaches to teaching Quality Improvement in the clinical learning environment.

PowerPoint: No PowerPoint is included with this session.

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)



Health Systems Science: Population Health and Social Determinants of Health

Cynthia Morrow, MD, MPH, Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice Domain Co-Leader, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine; Health Director for the Roanoke City and Alleghany Health Districts, Virginia Department of Health
Aaron Boush, MHA, Director of Community Health and Outreach, Carilion Clinic

Objectives:
By the end of this session, the participant will be able to:

  • Define health equity, health disparities, and disparities in health care
  • Identify major determinants of health including behavioral, social/ economic, environmental, and clinical care determinants of health
  • Describe the role of healthcare systems and the role of physicians in addressing health and healthcare disparities to improve population health
  • Provide at least two examples of how Carilion Clinic’s Community Health and Outreach Partnerships improve health in the Roanoke Valley

Video: (Click here to access the CME Evaluation Form for CME credit)




Health Systems Science: What is it and Why is it Important to Medical Education?

Natalie Karp, MD, Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice Domain Co-Leader and OBGYN Clerkship Director, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine
Cynthia Morrow, MD, MPH, Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice Domain Co-Leader, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine; Health Director for the Roanoke City and Alleghany Health Districts, Virginia Department of Health
Sarah Henrickson Parker, PhD, Chair, Department of Interprofessionalism, Virginia Tech Carilion School of Medicine; Senior Director, Center for Simulation, Research, and Patient Safety, and Director, Human Factors Research, Carilion Clinic

Objectives:
By the end of this session, participants will be able to:

  • Explain Health Systems Science (HSS): What does HSS mean?
  • Identify the core functional, foundational, and linking domains and illustrate their applications in medical education and healthcare
  • Recognize the new four-year Health Systems Science and Interprofessional Practice curriculum
  • Describe Systems Thinking and understand its importance in healthcare

PowerPoint: Health Systems Science: What is it and Why is it Important in Medical Education?

Video: