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Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate

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1. Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate

Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer (...) Administration 4 Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Aka: Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate II. Approach: Understanding the practice in its environment Why did this position become available? Who is the competition? How many health organizations are in the community? How many new FPs have started practice in the last How is this practice perceived in the community Does the practice have enemies? III. Approach: Understanding

2018 FP Notebook

2. Top 5 questions doctors should ask during a job interview

to KevinMD and never miss a story! Get free updates delivered free to your inbox. Subscribe Hire KevinMD to keynote your next event "Kevin's keynote presentation was perfect. Extremely rich in content, and a delivery that is world class." Related Posts More in Physician < Previous post Next post > Find jobs at Careers by KevinMD.com Search thousands of physician, PA, NP, and CRNA jobs now. × Top 5 questions doctors should ask during a job interview 2 comments Comments are moderated before (...) Top 5 questions doctors should ask during a job interview Top 5 questions doctors should ask during a job interview Top 5 questions doctors should ask during a job interview | | January 31, 2018 368 Shares Have you ever come out of an interview feeling like you spent an hour (or more) talking about yourself but learning absolutely nothing about your potential employer? I certainly have. Sure, interviews are a chance for potential employers to see if you are a good fit, but after way too many

2018 KevinMD blog

3. Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate

Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer (...) Administration 4 Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate Aka: Interview Questions for the Physician Candidate II. Approach: Understanding the practice in its environment Why did this position become available? Who is the competition? How many health organizations are in the community? How many new FPs have started practice in the last How is this practice perceived in the community Does the practice have enemies? III. Approach: Understanding

2015 FP Notebook

4. An Interview with Linda Pepper

An Interview with Linda Pepper An Interview with Linda Pepper | BMJ Sexual & Reproductive Health blog by Linda Pepper is the new patient editor at BMJ SRH. She has been a lay member of for 6 years, represented the WN on the council and is a lay examiner and assessor for RCOG membership exams. She has dedicated her career to NHS patient and public involvement working groups and furthering the cause of reproductive rights. Our social media editor, Kate Womersley, caught up with Linda to hear (...) their reproductive rights. LP – Definitely, that’s a thread running through. I’m 70 now. I qualified as a psychiatric nurse in Bristol. There was a female diagnosis at the time called ‘NHS’, which meant ‘neurotic housewife syndrome’: middle-aged women who had given up their own careers to look after husbands and children, and then their husbands were unfaithful. They were thinking ‘what’s my life about’? Doctors gave them antidepressants and sent them home. I also worked with women who came into hospital

2018 Journal of Family Planning and Reproductive Health Care blog

5. A Novel Scenario-Based Interview Tool to Evaluate Nontechnical Skills and Competencies in Global Health Delivery Full Text available with Trip Pro

A Novel Scenario-Based Interview Tool to Evaluate Nontechnical Skills and Competencies in Global Health Delivery Despite rapid growth in the number of physicians and academic institutions entering the field of global health, there are few tools that inform global health curricula and assess physician readiness for this field.To address this gap, we describe the development and pilot testing of a new tool to assess nontechnical competencies and values in global health. Competencies assessed (...) include systems-based practice, interpersonal and cross-cultural communication, professionalism and self-care, patient care, mentoring, teaching, management, and personal motivation and experience.The Global Health Delivery Competency Assessment Tool presents 15 case vignettes and open-ended questions related to situations a global health practitioner might encounter, and grades the quality of responses on a 6-point ordinal scale. We interviewed 17 of 18 possible global health residents (94%), matched

2017 Journal of graduate medical education

6. This residency interview season: Be the rebel

or the taxpayers. This was the mantle we chose to carry. We care without exceptions. We must seek out those who would question us — the rebels. I chose to join this field. I am immensely proud of being a family medicine physician. Living in the South, where our numbers are few, I sometimes find myself in the position of being an “ambassador” of sorts, introducing patients and sometimes my colleagues in the medical field to who we are and what we do. I like to say that we are the “Swiss army knife” doctors (...) This residency interview season: Be the rebel This residency interview season: Be the rebel This residency interview season: Be the rebel | | February 28, 2019 100 Shares Ours is a chaotic and overburdened medical system. As a senior resident, there is every temptation to seek in our incoming classes more obedient interns and junior residents who would obey my orders as their senior without question. I challenge that we must do the harder thing. The explosive growth in the health care industry

2019 KevinMD blog

7. Motivational interviewing for substance abuse Full Text available with Trip Pro

Motivational interviewing for substance abuse Motivational interviewing for substance abuse - Smedslund - 2011 - Campbell Systematic Reviews - Wiley Online Library By continuing to browse this site, you agree to its use of cookies as described in our . Search within Search term Search term SYSTEMATIC REVIEW Open Access Motivational interviewing for substance abuse Corresponding Author E-mail address: E-mail address: +47 2325 5155 | +47 9138 7076 Norwegian Knowledge Centre for the Health (...) be incorporated in programmes run by health care staff as well as e.g. prison staff. There are explicit standards for practitioners regarding education and competence, and there is quality control to ensure that the method is in fact used as intended. One instrument for assessing treatment integrity is the Motivational Interviewing Treatment Integrity (MITI) scale ( ). For a description of various measures of treatment fidelity in MI, we recommend the review by Madson and Campbell ( ). Promising results have

2011 Campbell Collaboration

8. A change of clothes might do the residency interview process some good

begs: why? This is not an unreasonable question, and it likely stems from another hot topic of discussion: physician attire and patient perceptions. The literature goes on and on about how different specialists’ attire influences patients’ : their competency, their empathy, their knowledge base, . So it makes sense that these similar concerns would translate over into how any applicant would be perceived by a program director interviewing them to work in their institution. The applicant wants (...) medical students scurrying about in a frenzy as they make some big decisions about what field of medicine to pursue, where to apply and whom to ask for letters of recommendation. The application process for residency can be a daunting one, but the interview process for obtaining a residency position can be even more so. Most program directors view the interview as a “make or break” opportunity for candidates to showcase themselves. Of course, it makes sense that applicants want to look their best when

2018 KevinMD blog

9. What I wish I knew on the residency interview trail

outside of medicine (hobbies section) — sometimes, an interviewer may be drawn to a seemingly insignificant 1-day volunteer experience you included or a project you did as an undergraduate. Make sure you’re still fluent in speaking on any part of your application prior to every interview. Limit your time on SDN I was guilty of stalking the Student Doctor Network (SDN) forums for information on what programs had sent interviews and the types of candidates that were receiving invitations. It became (...) presence was a frequent topic of conversation during interviews. If you’re concerned about what you’ve posted, ask a faculty or staff member at your medical school to review it with you and help decide what the best approach is for your social media accounts. Be prepared for a variety of questions In anesthesiology, the interviews were very casual and conversational. I’ve heard from many of my colleagues that the same style is pervasive across most specialties. That being said, I encountered some

2018 KevinMD blog

10. How to ace your medical school interviews: evidence-based tips

interviewers per one interviewee. This format is dreaded by many because it feels like the interviewers are teaming up on you. Unfortunately, the panel’s ability to select the best candidates for admission is questionable. Since panel interviews only involve seeing the candidate in a single context, the influence of (e.g., interviewer personality) can overshadow the candidate’s true ability. Thus, the ability for panel interviews to — for lack of better words — is low. In other words, it could go either (...) station has an that the interviewer pays attention to: self-reflection, ethical decision-making, collaboration and alignment of values with the school. Fortunately, the tone of the MPI is conversational; many interviewees feel comfortable and relaxed while interviewing. Since the MPI has four stations, it has a to consistently differentiate between “good” and “bad” candidates — better than the panel, but not quite at the MMI’s level. Nonetheless, I still have a few practice tips for you: 1. Questions

2018 KevinMD blog

11. Overtesting American doctors: The toxic pressure of board exams

to ; and many are left exhausted, burnt out, and questioning the wisdom of pursuing a career in medicine. This comes at a time when American medicine is grappling with a crisis of trainee burnout. Medical students are to suffer from depressive symptoms than members of the general population. These burnt out trainees are at risk of becoming burnt out physicians, who are , , and . Tragically, burnout also . Two fixes would go a long way. Firstly, the NBME should report only if applicants have passed or failed (...) Overtesting American doctors: The toxic pressure of board exams Overtesting American doctors: The toxic pressure of board exams - The BMJ ---> The US’s Step 1 exam is increasingly career defining, driving many medical students to adopt punishing routines while studying for it. Pranav Reddy and Kunal Sindhu call for change “I erupted from a void disassociated from reality . . . I forgot to engage in basic human activities, such as eating or relaxing.” This of studying for the United States

2019 The BMJ Blog

12. What makes a great doctor: a physician reflects

me to help choose future medical students, residents, and fellows, and this has perhaps been one of the most important aspects of the profession. See, each time I am asked to interview a candidate, the same question goes through my mind: What will make a good doctor? What am I looking for? I suppose it dates back to when I was in college, knowing I wanted to be a doctor but not sure I had “the goods” to become one. I was a good student at a great university (go Rochester!), but I wasn’t top of my (...) What makes a great doctor: a physician reflects What makes a great doctor: a physician reflects What makes a great doctor: a physician reflects | | January 28, 2018 412 Shares I have been fortunate enough to find a home in academic medicine. Most of that time I’ve spent in oncology — working with residents, fellows, and colleagues on projects, whether they be chart-based or prospectively designed trials. I’ve lectured a ton, and written even more. Yet, my experience in academia has also allowed

2018 KevinMD blog

13. Top Qualifications Hospitalist Leaders Seek in Candidates: Results from a National Survey. (Abstract)

of Hospital Medicine members. Respondents ranked the top five qualifications of HM candidates and the top five qualities an HM candidate should demonstrate on interview day to be considered for hiring. In thematic analysis of free-response questions, several themes emerged relating to interview techniques and recruitment strategies, including heterogeneous approaches to long-term versus short-term applicants. These findings represent the first published assessment in the area of HM hiring and should (...) Top Qualifications Hospitalist Leaders Seek in Candidates: Results from a National Survey. Despite rapidly growing interest in Hospital Medicine (HM), no prior research has examined the factors that may be most beneficial or detrimental to candidates during the HM hiring process. We developed a survey instrument to assess how those involved in the HM hiring process assess HM candidate attributes, skills and behaviors. The survey was distributed electronically to nontrainee physician Society

2019 Journal of Hospital Medicine

14. Transplant candidates' perceptions of informed consent for accepting deceased donor organs subjected to intervention research and for participating in post-transplant research. (Abstract)

from transplant candidates offered intervention organs given time constraints intrinsic to distribution. This multi-center, mixed-methods study involved semi-structured interviews using open- and closed-ended questions to assess wait-listed candidates' preferences for informed consent processes if offered an organ after undergoing intervention. Data were analyzed thematically. Sixty-one candidates participated (47% participation rate). Most were male (57%), white (61%), with a mean age of 56 years (...) . Most candidates (79%) desired being informed that the organ offered was an intervention organ before accepting it, and were likely to accept an intervention organ if organ quality was good (defined as donor age 30) (81%), but fewer candidates would accept an intervention organ if quality was moderate (i.e., donor age 50) (26%). Most perceived informed consent important for decision-making, while others considered it unnecessary given medical necessity to accept an organ and trust in their physician

2019 American Journal of Transplantation

15. This physician is a better hospitalist because of the time she spent in the clinic

difficult. Not only had I accumulated a patient panel of my own that would have to be absorbed, but their call schedule would revert from 1 in 4 to 1 in 3. I will also never forget the awkward moment when the mom of a patient broke down in tears when I told her I would be leaving the practice. I felt like I was letting a lot of people down. Replacing a physician is not a quick and easy task. It takes months to recruit, interview, hire, credential, and orient a new doctor. Depending on geography (...) founded the clinic and think of him as one of my mentors. As tempting as it is to a now-hospitalist to stereotype surgeons, he was a very insightful and humanistic physician. He met with each new doc and told us to “remember what your address is.” He invited me to a book club that met monthly and discussed the writings of Atul Gawande et al. My own pediatric partners were also exemplary. They had devoted patient panels, worked hard, and were always happy to entertain questions from the newbie

2018 KevinMD blog

16. Medical school admission test: advantages for students whose parents are medical doctors? Full Text available with Trip Pro

reported in the literature. Other socio-demographic baseline data did not differ from the percentages given in the literature. Of all applicants, 20% had previous medical training. The group of applicants with parents who were medical doctors did not show any advantage in either test-scoring (MMI and interview), their individual preparation for the admission test, or in receiving or accepting a place at medical school. Candidates with parents who were medical doctors had scored slightly lower in school (...) Medical school admission test: advantages for students whose parents are medical doctors? Admission candidates especially in medicine do not represent the socio-demographic proportions of the average population: children of parents with an academic background are highly overrepresented, and those with parents who are medical doctors represent quite a large and special group. At Göttingen University Medicine, a new admission procedure was established with the intention to broaden the base

2015 BMC medical education

17. Dos and don’ts for your residency interview

field has seen such a decline in the number of applicants (that topic I will reserve for a completely different post). I wanted to leave you with some essential “dos,” and “don’ts,” for the interview trail, no matter what level position you are interviewing for. Many of these concepts seem like common sense; however, I have been unpleasantly surprised by the amount of “don’ts,” I see from candidates we are hosting or from fellow colleagues on the interview trail. Have a great interview season (...) and remember this to cherish these experiences — they are unique to our profession! Do: Be engaged throughout the whole interview day. Be yourself — don’t pretend to be someone or something that you’re not. Be truthful. Know your CV and what is on it; be prepared to discuss any aspect of it. If you are not comfortable discussing something on your CV, it should not be present. Ask questions, but direct your questions to the appropriate person at the appropriate time. Practice and focus on your initial

2016 KevinMD blog

18. Evaluating the Effectiveness of Motivational Interviewing and a Dialectical Therapy Skills- Based Intervention for Youth

will be invited to participate in the combined intervention described in detail below. In order to determine eligibility, designated research staff will conduct a phone screen interview with interested youth (ages 14 - 18). Candidates will be asked questions about their current mental health and substance use status. Based on the information obtained in this interview, those youth who report co-occurring mental health and substance use problems will be asked to complete three internet-based self-report (...) questionnaires using a designated link and unique identification numbers. Once the information from this assessment is collected and scored by research personnel, those candidates who meet the criteria for this study will be asked to participate in the remaining portion of the study. These subjects will be required to meet with the research assistant in person to complete a computer-based self-administered structured diagnostic interview and self-report questionnaires. If eligible and interested, subjects

2012 Clinical Trials

19. Validation of the French Version of Ask Suicide-Screening Questions (ASQ) in Adolescents Managed in Pediatric Emergency Unit

could assess the risk for suicide in pediatric patients and then improve the prevention of suicidal tendencies in this population. Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Suicidal Ideation Behavioral: Suicide screening Not Applicable Detailed Description: ASQ-Fr is a prospective, cross-sectional instrument-validation study evaluated 5 candidate screening questions assessing suicide risk in adolescents between 10 and 18 years of age managed in two urban, pediatric emergency departments (...) this kind of questionnaire in the absence of warning signs. Then it could result in adverse effects on behavior and ideation. The study had to be declared as an interventional study according to French law. Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : Proportion of adolescents detected at suicide risk by the French version of Ask Suicide-Screening Questions and by the SIQ or SIQ Junior [ Time Frame: 6 months ] Adolescents are interviewed by the psychologist who administer SIQ/SIQ Junior

2016 Clinical Trials

20. A day in the life of a Sports Physician

Physician for the Australian Fed Cup Tennis Team) to answer some questions… Originally published in Serena Williams- Wimbledon Photo Credit: Action Images / Reuters / Eddie Keogh How would you describe what Sports and Exercise Medicine is to a junior doctor who has never heard of it? Sport and Exercise Medicine (SEM) is an exciting accredited specialty through the Australasian College of Sports Physicians that involves: Treatment of musculoskeletal injuries in active people, whether they be elite (...) , passionate, and prevents you from burning out. It is just so rewarding. Plus, hanging out with Usain Bolt in Jamaica isn’t something most doctors get to do! What is a day as a Sport and Exercise Physician like? Every day is different but a “usual” clinic day for me would involve seeing active adolescents with injuries ranging from common overuse injuries like Osgood-Schlatter disease to more serious conditions such as spinal stress fractures, concussion and ACL tears. This is usually mixed

2016 British Journal of Sports Medicine Blog

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