Excellence in Clinical Education in the Final Frontier- Part 1

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Event description
Excellence in Clinical Education in the Final Frontier - Part 1: Navigating Remote Supervision

About this Event

Course Description (This is an online-only event)

As you can tell by the title, we are exploring clinical education in what feels like the final frontier, aka conducting therapy and supervising in the time of COVID-19, social injustice and racism, and whatever else 2020 and beyond throws our way.

Part 1 of the Alarcon Clinical Education Symposia series for 2020-21 will look at the challenges and rewards of remote clinical supervision during the COVID-19 pandemic and all of the various restrictions and safety recommendations we are trying to follow. Join our panel of UW SPHSC clinical educators in a discussion of the challenges we are facing in implementing remote supervision, as well as some of the unexpected rewards and benefits we are discovering.

Whether you are new to supervision or a seasoned pro, have Scotty beam you up, or maybe the safer and easier way would be to just join us on Zoom! We'll talk about the ins and outs of remote supervision in this time of COVID-19 and we'll save lots of time for your questions. In fact, we would like you to send your questions to us ahead of time so that we can be sure to answer as many quesitons as possible during our 2 hour voyage. Email your questions to ce4sphsc@uw.edu and we'll enter them into our star log.

Crew

Captain (Moderator)

Martin Nevdahl, MS, CCC-SLP - Marty Nevdahl joined the Speech and Hearing Sciences faculty in 2005, having been a guest lecturer and clinical instructor since 1995. Marty's areas of expertise are Voice and Fluency. In the area of voice, Marty has extensive experience working with singers and performers. He is especially interested in working with developing singers and performers and works closely with the UW School of Music – Voice program, where he is an Adjunct Senior Lecturer, and the Cornish College of the Arts Theatre program. Through the UW Speech & Hearing Clinic Marty and graduate student clinicians provide baseline voice evaluations to incoming singing and theater students, as well as ongoing assessment and treatment as needed throughout their singing and theatre programs. In the area of fluency, Marty has worked with the Australian Stuttering Research Centre on research projects involving the Lidcombe Program for Early Stuttering Treatment, as well as other projects. Currently, Marty is the Director of Clinical Education. He also teaches the graduate Voice Disorders course and the advanced graduate Voice Disorders in Medical Settings course.

Mr. Nevdahl has no financial or non-financial relationships to disclose.

Officers on the Deck (Panelists)

Michael Burns, PhD, CCC-SLP - Dr. Burns joined the Speech and Hearing Sciences faculty initally as a teaching assistant in 2008 during his Ph.D. program, completing his PhD in 2013. Since then, he has continued to teach courses in the SPHSC department as a Clinical Instructor and most recently as an Associate Teaching Professor, as well as to supervise graduate SLP and AuD students in the UW Speech and Hearing Clinic. In 2017, he also became the director of the SPHSC Bachelor of Science program. Dr. Burns' research focuses on helping individuals with communication disorders increase their access to quality health care services through improved patient-provider communication during medical interactions. Specifically, this research involves training students and licensed health care providers from different medical disciplines to communicate more effectively when interacting with patients who have communication disorders. To date, this research has trained over 500 medical, nursing, and rehabilitation students at UW.

Dr. Burns has no financial or non-financial relationships to disclose.

Jacqueline Daniels, MA, CCC-SLP - Jacqueline Daniels joined the Speech and Hearing Sciences Faculty in 2013. She teaches didactic courses, in medical Speech-language Pathology and Traumatic Brain Injury, and facilitates clinical education for students completing adult neuro evaluation and treatment practica. Prior to joining the faculty, Jacqueline worked as a speech pathologist in acute care and inpatient rehabilitation. Her areas of professional interest include medically complex patients with dysphagia and cognitive-communication deficits, specifically traumatic brain injury. She has experience completing modified barium swallow studies (MBS), fiberoptic endoscopic evaluation of swallowing (FEES), and evaluation/management of tracheosotomy and ventilator dependent patients including speaking valve placement.

Ms. Daniels has no financial or non-financial relationships to disclose.

Tannalynn Neufeld, MS, CCC-SLP - Tanna Neufeld is a licensed and ASHA certified speech-language pathologist with extensive clinical experience supporting children with complex communication challenges. Her areas of clinical interest and expertise include augmentative and alternative communication (AAC), Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD), and supporting children and families within early intervention settings. Tanna received her Masters of Science in Communication Sciences and Disorders at Nova Southeastern University in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. She has obtained significant continuing education across her clinical intrest areas and has presented locally and natioanlly on topics related to AAC intervention within a variety of settings, and across the pediatric lifespan. Prior to joining UW Sspeech and Hearing Faculty in Fall 2018, Tanna was a member of the clinical and training teams of the UW Autism Center, as well as a private practitioner and consultatnt in the community, supporting individuals and families with AAC needs. She has served as president of the Northwest Augmentative-Aternative Communication Society (NWACS) since 2015 and is active in several AAC awareness and educaiton projects across Washington.

Ms. Neufeld has no financial or non-financial relationships to disclose.

Learning Outcomes

  • Learners will identify critical differences between in person and online supervision
  • Learners will describe COVID-19 ASHA accommodations for online clinical supervision
  • Learners will list resources and strategies to support effective clinical education during COVID-19 restrictions

Agenda

3:00 - 3:20 PM

Beaming back to the planet: Clinical education and supervision in "normal" times.

3:20 - 3:40 PM

"She can'nae take anymore, Captain": ASHA COVID-19 accommodations for online clinical placements and supervision

3:40 - 4:40 PM

"Boldly go where no one has gone before": Panelists will describe successful and not-so-successful implementations of online therapy and supervision and provide examples and resources for for avoiding the inevitable black holes.

4:40 - 5:00 PM

"Mr. Scott, there are always alternatives": We'll answer submitted as well as spontaneous questions, as well as share some of those success stories where you found alternative ways to accomplish your clinical goals.

ASHA CEUs and OSPI CECHs are available for this workshop.

Date and Time

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Online Event

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Eventbrite's fee is nonrefundable.

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