Publications (3)0 Total impact
Article: A training session in a clinical simulation laboratory for the acquisition of clinical skills by newly recruited medical interns.[show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: In organized orientation programs for newly recruited medical interns of the Nippon Medical School Hospital, the working committee of the clinical simulation laboratory introduced a laboratory training session that was designed to improve the clinical skills of the medical interns. The session consisted of 6 training courses, comprising internal examination, tracheal intubation, auscultation of heart sounds, bandaging and the collection of samples of venous and arterial blood. Medical interns rotated to a new course every 30 minutes and did practical trainings in each of the 6 skills. A total of 36 newly recruited medical interns participated in the training session. The majority of medical interns took part in the practical training actively and positively. The session was efficiently carried out from the standpoints of human resources and the teaching hours involved. A post training questionnaire survey, completed by the medical interns, revealed that many of them valued the sessions for comprehensibility of the instructions, the descriptions in the manual and the content of the training; however, only 21% thought that they had successfully acquired the clinical skills. Medical interns must continually engage in self-training to steadily acquire basic clinical skills. The convenience of a clinical simulation laboratory, together with the reinforcement of the education of clinical skills during internship, is necessary to strengthen the educational benefits of the training session.Journal of Nippon Medical School 08/2010; 77(4):209-13.
Article: A training session in a clinical simulation laboratory for the acquisition of clinical skills by newly-recruited medical interns.Journal of Nippon Medical School 01/2009; 75(6):361-3.
Article: [Effects of specificity of schema on false recall: an analysis from the viewpoint of eyewitness testimony].[show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: The purpose of this study was to investigate the effects of two levels of specificity of schema on generation of false recall. One level is widely applied to things and is shared by the general public (less specific schema) and the other is specifically applied to individual things (more specific schema). Sixty female undergraduates watched a video. After two days, they were required to recall the contents of the story. Students were divided into two groups according to whether they have the more specific schema or not. In each group, they were assigned to either free recall task or reality monitoring task. The results showed that (1) the amounts of false recall by the group having the less specific schema only decreased by reality monitoring. (2) The group having the more specific schema had no differential effects on false recall for both tasks. (3) The effect of specificity of schema on false recall was not observed for the scene which did not activate the more specific schema. These results were discussed in terms of the levels of specificity of schema and effectiveness of reality monitoring for eyewitness memory.Shinrigaku kenkyu: The Japanese journal of psychology 03/2005; 75(6):471-8.