Episode 82: Dr. Leslie Ashburn-Nardo
How does surgery reflect the biases and discrimination in society? How can surgeons address these issues in their workplace and with patients? Dr. Leslie Ashburn-Nardo is a psychologist who studies stereotypes and its implications in health.
Episode 81: Dr. John Mansour
What does professionalism mean for surgeons? How have surgeons' expectations of professionalism changed over time? What do patients expect? Dr. John Mansour and Dr. Kohler have a fascinating conversation about how to teach professionalism in surgical education and how one learns to be a surgeon.
Episode 80: Dr. Gurjit Sandhu
How do residents learn to be autonomous in the OR? Dr. Sandhu's research concentrates on graduated autonomy in surgical education. She is a faculty member in the Department of Surgery at the University of Michigan Medical Center. She has been on the Surgery Sett previously, talking about the innovations in medical education, specifically a new surgical residency training model called "Entrustment and Entrustability." We continue our conversation on the progressive training model.
Episode 77: Dr. Carol-Anne Moulton
Who goes through surgeons’ minds when they encounter something unexpected in the OR? This week's guest is Dr. Carol-Anne Moulton. She is an Associate Professor in General Surgery at the University of Toronto. Early 2010, Dr. Moulton became a Scientist at the University of Toronto Donald R. Wilson Centre for Research in Education. Her research interests include the psycho-sociological considerations of surgical judgment and surgeon error. We have a fascinating conversation about what doctors think when they are in the OR and are not quite sure what to do.
Episode 76: Dr. Chuy Collura
How do residents manage burnout? My guest today is Dr. Chuy Collura, a former chief resident here at the University of Wisconsin--Madison. I caught up with him before he left us to start a private practice at Mercy Medical Center. We talk about his residency at UW, and he personally dealt with burnout as a resident working night shifts. He gave a terrific Grand Rounds Talk entitled, Night Float: Working on Mysteries without Any Clues.
Episode 74: Dr. Alaa Abd-Elsayed
How can patients and doctors manage pain? Doctor Alaa Abd-Elsayed, a faculty member of the Anesthesiology Department at the University of Wisconsin, is our guest. Dr. Al, as he likes to be called, specializes in chronic pain and it part of the Interventional Pain Program at UW.
Dr. Abd-Elsayed has just written a book on the topic called, “Chronic Pain: The Patient and Family Journey”
Episode 71: Dr. Lane Frasier
Lane Frasier, MD, is a general surgery chief resident at UW. Her research has evaluated teamwork and communication in the operating room. From a research standpoint, what happens in the operating room has been a black box, says Dr. Kohler. Dr. Frasier shares her research on surgeon behaviors in the OR and on the need for everyone in the operating room to be able to speak up. Here is a link to Dr. Frasier’s Grand Rounds talk on the subject.
Episode 70: Dr. Mike Mulholland
Mike Mulholland, MD, was named senior associate dean of clinical affairs in the University of Michigan Medical School, effective June 1, 2019. He had served as executive director of the University of Michigan Medical Group since January 2019. In his Grand Rounds talk, he spoke about how to make an effective team in the operating room.
Episode 69: Dr. Mary Klingensmith
Mary Klingensmith, MD, is a distinguished professor of surgery at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis. Dr. Klingensmith is a giant in the field of surgical education. Her long-standing interest in surgical education started at the beginning of her career. She was the chair of the American Board of Surgery in 2017 through 2018 and has been the lead author of the last four editions of The Washington Manual of Surgery.
Episode 68: Dr. Tatiana Hoyos
Tatiana Hoyos Gomez, MD, is a General Surgery Resident in her fifth year at the UW School of Medicine and Public Health. Dr. Hoyos Gomez gave a Grand Rounds talk on the need to break cultural barriers in order to provide quality health care. It was an amazing talk and a great reminder of how far we in medicine need to go to communicate clearly with our patients.