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BIAS: ABOUT HORSES AND ZEBRAS Volume 5 Issue 4 (ODO:001/004/05/2017 = 3 ETHICS CEU's)

BIAS: ABOUT HORSES AND ZEBRAS Volume 5 Issue 4 (ODO:001/004/05/2017 = 3 ETHICS CEU's)

BIAS: ABOUT HORSES AND ZEBRAS Volume 5 Issue 4 (ODO:001/004/05/2017 = 3 ETHICS CEU's)

Dr Nina Kriel
Dr Nina Kriel
on behalf of Synapse Optometry

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Launch date: 12 Dec 2017

Expiry Date:

Last updated: 26 Mar 2018

Reference: 185563

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This course is only available to trainees days after purchase. It would need to be repurchased by the trainee if not completed in the allotted time period. This course is no longer available. You will need to repurchase if you wish to take the course again.

Description

Clinical bias is recognized and acknowledged, particularly in undergraduate healthcare training. Practitioners, once qualified, will be expected to make quick, accurate assessments, often under significant personal pressure and with limited support, resources and information. Under those conditions, inexperienced practitioners in particular tend to over-rely on technology and default to what is common. We all remember thinking we were going to beg borrow or steal to get an autorefractor once we qualified… until we realised that refraction is the least of our worries.

Objectives

Clinical bias is recognized and acknowledged, particularly in undergraduate healthcare training. Practitioners, once qualified, will be expected to make quick, accurate assessments, often under significant personal pressure and with limited support, resources and information. Under those conditions, inexperienced practitioners in particular tend to over-rely on technology and default to what is common. We all remember thinking we were going to beg borrow or steal to get an autorefractor once we qualified… until we realised that refraction is the least of our worries.
Clinical bias is recognized and acknowledged, particularly in undergraduate healthcare training. Practitioners, once qualified, will be expected to make quick, accurate assessments, often under significant personal pressure and with limited support, resources and information. Under those conditions, inexperienced practitioners in particular tend to over-rely on technology and default to what is common. We all remember thinking we were going to beg borrow or steal to get an autorefractor once we qualified… until we realised that refraction is the least of our worries.
Dr Nina Kriel

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Dr Nina Kriel
on behalf of Synapse Optometry

Dr Nina Kriel

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