Authorship Guidelines

2016 to present

  • Artemiou, E., Gilbert, G. E., Fuentealba, C., & Greenhill, L. (Submitted for publication). Diversity withingeographical context – A survey of students, faculty, and staff at one school of veterinary medicine. Medical Teacher.
  • Bauman, E. (2016). Immersive virtual reality to model physical – Social interaction and selfrepresentation. In D. Combs, J. . Sokolowski, & C. M. Banks (Eds.), The Digital Patient: Advancing  Medical Research, Education, and Practice. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley.
  • Bauman, E. B. (2016). Games, Virtual Environments, Mobile Applications and a Futurist’s Crystal Ball.Clinical Simulation in Nursing, 12(14), 109-114. Doi http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/ j.ecns.2016.02.002
  • Bauman, E.B., Pederson, D., Adams, R. Beall, M., & Vaughan, G. (2016).  AnatomyTable: An interactive               design experience for anatomy and physiology education. Presentation at the 2015 Society for Simulation in Healthcare International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare, San Diego, CA.
  • Bauman, E.B., Pederson, D., Adams, R. Beall, M., Vaughan, G., & Williams, J. (2016). MREAL: The beating               heart experience. Presentation at the 2015 Society for Simulation in Healthcare International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare, San Diego, CA.
  • Bauman, E. B., Pederson, D., Cruz-Martinez, L., & Adams, R.A. (2016). Game Based Learning in the Health Professions. Focus Group Workshop at the 20th Annual IAMSE Meeting, Leiden, Netherlands.
  • Cantrell, M.A., Leighton, K., Franklin, A., & Gilbert, G. (2016). Methodological considerations in simulation research: Constructing rigorous investigations to advance practice. Preconference workshop. International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation & Learning. Grapevine, TX.
  • Dennis M. M.,Diggles, B. K., Faulder, R., Pyecroft, S. B., Gilbert, G. E., & Landos, M. (Accepted for publication). Pathological findings in finfish and mud crabs (Scylla serrata) during a mortality event associated with a harbour development project in Port Curtis, Australia. Diseases of Aquatic Organisms.
  • Foisy-Doll, C. R., Leighton, K., Kennedy, K., & Lebel, S. (2016). Nurse simulationists entrepreneur panel.Poster. International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation & Learning. Grapevine, TX.
  • French, H., Williamson, J., Gilbert, G. E., & Dascanio, J. (2016). Bovine reproductive palpation training:What methods make a difference and do our skills really transfer? Abstract. 16th Therio Conference 2016. Ashville, NC.
  • Gilbert, G. E., Adamson, K. A., & Prion, S. K. (2016). Regression for the novice: Learn how to interpretstudies using correlation, linear regression, and logistic regression. Workshop. 16th International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA.
  • Gilbert, G. E., Adamson, K. A., & Prion, S. K. (2016). Statistical interpretation workshop. Workshop. 16thInternational Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA.
  • Gilbert, G. E., Fortner, S., & Prion, S. K. (2016). Learning to create a competitive abstract. San Diego, CA:15th Annual International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Gilbert, G. E. & Prion, S. K. (2016). Making sense of methods and measurement: The danger of theretrospective power analysis. Clinical Simulation in Nursing, 12(8), 303-304.
  • Gilbert, G. E. & Prion, S. K. (2016). Making sense of methods and measurement: Parametric andnonparametric data analysis. Clinical Simulation in Nursing, 12(5), 145-146.
  • Gilbert, G. E. & Prion, S. K. (2016). Making sense of methods and measurement: Parametric andnonparametric data analysis. Clinical Simulation in Nursing, 12(3), 96-97.
  • Harder, N., Thomas, C. M., Catron, L. D., & Leighton, K. (2016). Writing bootcamp: Expert review of yourmanuscript in progress. Preconference workshop. International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation & Learning. Grapevine, TX.
  • Howard, V., Leighton, K., & Gore, T. (2016 under revision). Simulation in healthcare education. In R.Nelson, & N. Staggers (Eds.). Health Informatics: An Interprofessional Approach. St. Louis, MO: Elsevier.
  • Kardong-Edgren, S., & Leighton, K. (2016). Challenging the system: Building a sustainable educationalresearch program using innovative funding sources. Podium. International Nursing Association f or Clinical Simulation & Learning. Grapevine, TX.
  • Ketzis, J. K., Ng, G., Gilbert, G. E., & Shell, L. (Submitted for publication). Use of morphometrics todetermine the maturity of adult Platynosomum fastosum in felines. SpringerPlus.
  • Leighton, K. Challenges for designing simulation research. Podium. CAE Human Patient SimulationNetwork, Tampa, FL.
  • Leighton, K. (2016 under revision). Innovations in facilitating learning using simulation in Bradshaw, M.,& Lowenstein, A. (Eds.). Innovative Teaching Strategies in Nursing and Related Health Professions. (6th ed). Boston, MA: Jones & Bartlett, Inc.
  • Leighton, K., Bauman, E., & Samosorn, A. (2016). The layered learning approach for supporting innovative technology. Preconference workshop. International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation & Learning. Grapevine, TX.
  • Leighton, K., Bauman, E., & Samorson, A. (2016). Supporting innovative technology withcontemporary pedagogy: A layered learning approach. Special Session. Nursing Education Research Conference, Washington, DC.
  • Leighton, K., Cantrell, M. A., Franklin, A., Gilbert, G. (2016). Theoretical frameworks: The foundation of research study design. Workshop. 16th International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA.
  • Leighton, K., Cantrell, M. A., & Gilbert, G. (2016). Methodological considerations in simulation research:Constructing rigorous investigations to advance practice. Podium. Nursing Education Research Conference, Washington, DC.
  • Leighton, K., & Foisy-Doll, C. (2016). Is your organization ready for simulation? The Simulation Culture Organizational Readiness Survey (SCORS). Podium. International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation & Learning. Grapevine, TX.
  • Leighton, K., & Foisy-Doll, C. (2016). Development and use of the Simulation Culture OrganizationalReadiness Survey (SCORS). Poster. Nursing Education Research Conference, Washington, DC.
  • Leighton, K., & Foisy-Doll, C. (2016). Evaluating Organizational Cultural Readiness to AdvanceSimulation-based Learning. Poster. 8thInternational Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops. Glasgow, Scotland.
  • Leighton, K., & Foisy-Doll, C. (2016). Is your organization ready for simulation? Podium. CAE Human Patient Simulation Network, Tampa, FL.
  • Leighton, K., Gilbert, G. E., & Pederson, D. (Submitted for publication). The physician shortage challenge:A multi-faceted solution. Journal of Medical Regulation.
  • Leighton, K., Mudra, V., & Gilbert, G. (2016). Evaluating facilitator competency: What have we learned?Podium. International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation & Learning. Grapevine, TX. Leighton, K., Mudra, V., & Gilbert, G. (2016). Psychometric analysis of the Facilitator Competency Rubric(FCR). Poster. 16th International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA.
  • Leighton, K., Ravert, P., Mudra, V., & Macintosh, C. (2016). Modifying an existing evaluation tool:Psychometric analysis of the Simulation Effectiveness Tool-Modified (SET-M). Poster. 16th International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA.
  • McBride, M., Adler, M., Calhoun, A. W., Gilbert, G. E., Lineberry, M., & Park, Y. S. (2016). Understandinggeneralizability theory – How to interpret data without needing a PhD in psychometrics.Workshop. 16th International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare. San Diego, CA.
  • Pederson, D., Adams, R. & Bauman, E. B. (2016). Simulation Bootcamp. Workshop presented the 23rdiADH Congress in Conjunction with the SCDA 28th Annual Meeting, Chicago, Illinois.
  • Peterson, E., Dascanio,J., Bauman, E., Adams, A., & French, H. (2016) Bovine Obstetrical Skills Training:                   Do Looks Matter? Poster presented at Phi Zeta Research Day RUSVM, St. Kitts, West Indies.
  • Prion, S.K., Gilbert, G. E., Adamson, K. A., Quint, S., & Kardong-Edgren, S. (Accepted for publication).History, development, and testing of the Quint Leveled Clinical Competency Tool. Clinical Simulation in Nursing.
  • Prion, S. K., Gilbert, G. E., & Adamson, K. A. (Submitted for publication). Generalizability theory: Anintroduction with application to simulation evaluation. Clinical Simulation in Nursing.
  • Sasso, R., Gee, R., Gilbert, G. E., & Selfridge, N. (Submitted for publication). Specialized interview skillstraining: A timely activity utilizing “transgender” standardized patients in preclinical medical student education. BMC Medical Education.
  • Stuart, B. N., Gilbert, G. E., Parks, A., & McIntyre, R. F. (Accepted for publication). A survey of dietaryhabits in children less than four in informal settlements in Nairobi, Kenya. The Journal of Global Health.

2015

  • Adamson, K. A., & Gilbert, G. E. (2015). Transforming nursing education through research. Albuquerque,NM: 2015 Western Institute of Nursing (WIN) Conference.
  • Adamson, K. A., & Gilbert, G. E. (2015). Statistical interpretation for both the novice and appliedresearcher. Orlando, FL: International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning.
  • Adler, M., Lineberry, M., Park, Y. S., Calhoun, A. W., McBride, M., & Gilbert, G. E. (2015). UnderstandingGeneralizability theory: How to make sense of the data. New Orleans, LA: 15th Annual International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Bauman, E.B. (2015). Game Mechanic, Game-Based Learning, and Simulation: Developing Translational and Transformative Clinical Education. Presentation at the 13th Annual Safar Symposium. University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, Pittsburgh, PA
  • Bauman, E.B. (2015). Innovation through Simulation: Paradigm for Patient Safety.Keynote presentation at Innovation in Nursing Practice: A Rainbow of Opportunities, Children’s Hospital of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, WI.
  • Bauman, E.B. (2015). Simulation: The name of the game is debrief. Workshop at Innovation in NursingPractice: A Rainbow of Opportunities, Children’s Hospital of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, WI.
  • Bauman, E. B. (2015). Summary: Institute of Medicine/Society for Simulation in Healthcare gamingarcade and showcase. In National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine 2015. Envisioning the future of health professions education: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. ISBN: 0-309-0XXXX-X
  • Bauman, E.B., Adams, R.A., Gilbert, G., Fuentealba, C., & Pederson, D. (2015). AnatomyTable: An interactive designed experience for veterinary anatomy and physiology education. Poster presentation at Association of Medical Educators Europe 2015 Congress, Glasgow, Scotland.
  • Bauman, E.B., Hutchison, C., Adams, R., Fuentealba, C., Pederson, D., Pelletier, B., & Squire, K. (2015).Interactive Life Sized 3D Digital Modeling and Simulation: A Case study in Anatomy and Physiology Education. Workshop at Games+Learning+Society 11.0, Madison, WI.
  • Bauman, E.B. & Pederson, D. (2015). Introduction to Game-Based Learning: The Layered Learning Model and Game Development.Workshop at the 2015 International Veterinary Simulation in Teaching (INVEST) conference, Hanover, Germany.
  • Bauman, E., Pederson, D., Adams, R., Pelletier, B., Vaughn, G., & Fuentealba, C. (2015). Bone Viewer 3D.                  Washington, DC: Institute of Medicine – SSH Gaming Arcade.
  • Bauman, E., Pederson, D., Adams, R., Pelletier, B., Vaughn, G., & Fuentealba, C. (2015a). Diagnose Me!                  Washington DC: Institute of Medicine – SSH Gaming Arcade.
  • Bauman, E., Pederson, D., Adams, R., Pelletier, B., Vaughn, G., & Fuentealba, C. (2015b). Embryo                  Tempus. Washington, DC: Institute of Medicine – SSH Gaming Arcade.
  • Bauman, E., Pederson, D., Adams, R., Pelletier, B., Vaughn, G., & Fuentealba, C. (2015c). iAnesthesia.                  Washington DC: Institute of Medicine – SSH Gaming Arcade.
  • Bauman, E., Pederson, D., Adams, R., Pelletier, B., Vaughn, G., & Fuentealba, C. (2015d). Project Magic: Mobile application guide for interactive curriculum. In TBD (Ed.), Institute of Medicine Workshop on the Future of Health Profession Education (p. TBD). Washington, DC: Institute of Medicine – SSH Gaming Arcade.
  • Bauman, E., Pederson, D., Adams, R., Vaughn, G., Aken, S., Fuentealba, C., … Williams, J. (2015). MReal:                  The Beating Heart Experience. Washington D.C.: Institute of Medicine – SSH Gaming Arcade.
  • Bauman, E. B., Pederson, D., Adams, R., Pelletier, B., Vaughan, G., Kaplan, B. and Fuentealba, C. (2015).Project magic:  Mobile application guide for innovative curriculum. In National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine 2015. Envisioning the future of health professions education: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. ISBN: 0-309-0XXXX-X
  • Bauman, E.B., White, K., McGonigle, D., & Sisk, R. (2015, January). Contemporary learning theory, game mechanics and clinical education: A panel discussion. Presentation at the 2015 Society for Simulation in Healthcare International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare, New Orleans, LA.
  • Beall, M., Bauman, E.B., Fuentealba, C., Hutchison, C.P. & Pederson, D. (January). iAnesthesia.Presentation at the 2015 Society for Simulation in Healthcare International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare, New Orleans, LA.
  • Beall, M., Adams, R.A., Bauman, E.B., Fuentealba, C., & Pederson, D. (January). Bone Viewer 3D. Presentation at the 2015 Society for Simulation in Healthcare International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare, New Orleans, LA.
  • Beall, M., Adams, R.A., Bauman, E.B., & Pederson, D. (January). Diagnose Me. Presentation at the 2015Society for Simulation in Healthcare International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare, New Orleans, LA.
  • Boutilier, P., Fuentealba, C., Adams, R., Gilbert, G., Pederson, D, & Bauman, E.B. (2015). Medical and Veterinary students have a positive view of the introduction of mobile device applications as part of the curriculum:  Results from a survey of students from four institutions. Poster presentation at Association of Medical Educators Europe 2015 Congress, Glasgow, Scotland.
  • Calhoun, A. W., Gilbert, G. E., Smitten, J., Hui, J., & Auerbach, M. (2015). Empowering simulation centers: Readying your program to enter the research arena. New Orleans, LA: 15th Annual International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Cason, M. L., Gilbert, G. E., Schmoll, H. H., Dolinar, S. M., Anderson, J., Nickles, B. M., … Schaefer, J. J.(2015). Cooperative learning using simulation to achieve mastery of nasogastric tube insertion. Journal of Nursing Education54(3), S47–S51. Retrieved from http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25692824
  • Chung, S., Nguyen, T., Heizelman, A., Fuguet, D., Gilbert, G. E., Doucet, J., & Zun, L. (2016). Prevalence of concurrent psychiatric and medical conditions in pediatric patients presenting to urban inner-city emergency departments. Poster. Midwest Society of Pediatric Research 2016 Annual Meeting. Chicago, IL
  • Field, J., Adams, R., & Green, M. (2015a). Development of an in-situ team based post partum hemorrhage simulation curriculum and simulator modifications. Glasgow, Scotland: Association for Medical Education in Europe (AMEE).
  • Field, J., Adams, R., & Green, M. (2015b). Modifications to the SimMan3G advanced patient simulator for a high-fidelity postpartum hemorrhage team-based scenario. New Orleans, LA: International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Foisy-Doll, C., & Leighton, K. (in development). Simulation Champions: Courage, Caring, & Connection.Philadelphia, PA: Wolters Kluwer.
  • Foronda, C. L., Alhusen, J., Budhathoki, C., Lamb, M., Tinsley, K., MacWilliams, B. . .  & Bauman, E.(2015). A mixed-methods, international, multisite study to develop and validate a measure of nurse-to-physician communication in simulation. Nursing Education Perspectives36(6), 383-388. doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.5480/15-1644
  • Foronda, C., Lamb, M., Tinsley, K., MacWilliams, B., Walsh, H., Daniels, J., Baptiste, D., Reese, K.,
  • Budhathoki, C., Alhusen, J. & Bauman, E. (2015). Teaching and Assessing Interprofessional Communication Skills with the ISBAR Interprofessional Communication Rubric: A multi-site, feasibility study. National League for Nursing Education Summit 2015, Las Vegas, Nevada.
  • Franklin, A. E., Cantrell, M. A., & Leighton, K. (2015). Simulation research for academics: Novice level.Atlanta, GA: International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning.
  • Franklin, A. E., Leighton, K., Cantrell, M. A., & Rutherford-Hemming, T. (2015). Simulation research for academics: Novice level. Clinical Simulation in Nursing11(4), 214–221. Retrieved from http://www.nursingsimulation.org/article/S1876139915000080/fulltext
  • Gilbert, G. E. (2015). Make reporting of confidence intervals de rigueur. Clinical Simulation in                  Nursing, 11, 285–88.
  • Gilbert, G. E., & Adamson, K. A. (2015a). Regression for the novice. New Orleans, LA: 15th Annual                  International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Gilbert, G. E., & Adamson, K. A. (2015b). Statistics for the novice and applied researcher: Correct, meaningful, and clear statistical interpretation. New Orleans, LA: 15th Annual International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Gilbert, G. E., Adamson, K., & Prion, S. (2015). Generalizability (G) theory for analyzing learner performance data collected during simulation. Atlanta, GA: International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning.
  • Gilbert, G. E., & Fortner, S. (2015a). Dealing with rejection: Write a better abstract! – Part I. New                  Orleans, LA: 15th Annual International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Gilbert, G. E., & Fortner, S. (2015b). Dealing with rejection: Write a better abstract! – Part II. New                  Orleans, LA: 15th Annual International Meeting for Simulation in Healthcare.
  • Kardong-Edgren, S., Prion, S., Gilbert, G. E., Adamson, K. (2015). Reliability testing of the Quint LeveledCompetency Tool (QLCCT): A tale of two studies. Atlanta, GA: International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning.
  • Leighton, K. (2015). Are learning needs met with simulation? San Antonio, TX: 2015 Summer Institute.
  • Leighton, K. (2015). Development of the Clinical Learning Environment Comparison Survey. Clinical                   Simulation in Nursing11(1), 44–51. doi:10.1016/j.ecns.2014.11.002
  • Leighton, K. (2015). Evaluation of simulation: Beyond learner satisfaction. Orlando, FL: VA Community of                  Practice.
  • Leighton, K. (2015). Preparing safe nurses with simulation. Cairo, Egypt: 4th International Scientific                  Nursing Conference.
  • Leighton, K. (2015). For our patient’s sake. Cairo, Egypt: 4th International Scientific Nursing Conference.
  • Leighton, K., Cantrell, M. A., & Franklin, A. E. (2015). Advanced simulation research. Webinar:                  International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning.
  • Leighton, K., & Harder, N. (2015). Open access or predatory journal? Writer beware. Vancouver, BC:                  International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops.
  • Leighton, K., & Mudra, V. (2015). Consistency in facilitating learning: Development of the FacilitatorCompetency Rubric (FCR). Vancouver, BC: International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops.
  • Leighton, K., & Mudra, V. (2015). Development & psychometric analysis of the Facilitator Competency                  Rubric (FCR). Atlanta, GA: International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning.
  • Leighton, K., Mudra, V. (2015). Development and psychometric analysis of the Facilitator Competency Rubric (FCR). Las Vegas, NV: National League for Nursing.
  • Leighton, K., Mudra, V. (2015). How competent are your simulation facilitators? Indianapolis, IN: Professional Nurse Educator Group.
  • Leighton, K., Mudra, V., & Ravert, P. (2015). Modification of the simulation effectiveness tool (SET-M).                  Vancouver, BC: International Pediatric Simulation Symposium and Workshops.
  • Leighton, K., Ravert, P., Mudra, V. (2015). How effective is your simulation lab? Indianapolis, IN:                  Professional Nurse Educator Group.
  • Leighton, K., Ravert, P., & Mudra, V. (2015). Modification of the Simulation Effectiveness Tool (SET-M).                  Atlanta, GA: International Nursing Association for Clinical Simulation and Learning.
  • Leighton, K., Ravert, P., Mudra, V., Macintosh, C. (2015). Updating the Simulation Effectiveness Tool: Item modifications and reevaluation of psychometric properties. Nursing Education Perspectives, 36(5), 317-323. Doi:10.5480/1 5-1671.
  • McIntyre, R., Rolle, P., Nesty, G., Gilbert, G. E., Lee, T., Chotas, W., & Benson, L. (2015). Retrospective study of the clinical manifestations of the Chikungunya virus (CHIKV) infection observed in the pediatric patient population in Dominica. Washington, DC: American Academy of Pediatrics 2015 National Conference & Exhibition.
  • Pederson, D. (2015). Issues in patient safety. Miami, FL: Great Miami Health Education and Training                  Center.
  • Ralston-Berg, P. & Bauman, E.B. (2015). Are Games and Simulations a Good Fit for Your Curriculum?                   2015 Distance Teaching and Learning Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI.
  • Sareen, N., Adams, R., Ojha, A., & Smith, W. (2015). Simulator training among cardiology fellows improves echocardiographic performance: A pilot study. New Orleans, LA: International Meeting on Simulation in Healthcare.

 

Research Studies

  • AUC
    • Two student projects
    • Five faculty studies
    • Two conference abstract submissions
  • CCN
    • Six DNP student projects for students who are also CCN employees
    • Two studies for one faculty member
    • One study resulted in implementation of a new grading rubric
  • IRCS
    • Seven studies related to gaming and application use conducted with faculty and students at RUSM and RUSVM
    • Studies of various statistical tests and methods on checklist scores
    • Studies of psychometric properties and performance of simulation evaluation tools at CCN, RUSM, DeVry Brasil
  • Mt. Sinai, Chicago, IL
    • 13 studies undertaken with 9 clinical faculty/staff
    • Database –Instrumental in beginning the process to build a data warehouse and a process in which data can be pulled for large retrospective studies. This is critical to research and will result in more accurate data for investigations and less medical student and house staff time spent on abstracting data.
  • RUSM
    • 11 studies undertaken with 7 faculty members
    • Two simulation-based education studies with students at RUSM
  • RUSVM
    • 20 studies undertaken with 13 faculty members
    • One AMEE grant application submitted
    • One WHO TDR small grant application submitted
    • One conference abstract acceptance
  • St. Joseph, Oakland, MI
    • Four studies undertaken with four clinical faculty/staff
    • Consulted on recommended course content for a biostatistics/epidemiological curriculum for the residents