Over the past few years I have been working on the theory that learning IS a behavior – in other words, not only does learning lead to behavior changes (as classically believed), but learning requires learners to take actions (behaviors) that allow them to learn. To be clear, the idea
If we go all the way back (now nearly 6 years ago) to the original Learning Actions research project, one of the first insights gained was that note-taking is a nearly universal behavior that clinician-learners rely on to support their learning process. In fact, from my initial interviews I found
Woke up this morning still energized by the lessons and discussions from yesterday! It was an absolute pleasure learning and sharing with more than 160 medical educators from throughout eastern Pennsylvania. Congratulations are deserved by the Division of Education in Lehigh Valley Health Network (@LVHN) for a wonderful event.
Here is a
I quickly pulled together a Storify this morning to archive all of the wonder and learning that is CMEpalooza.
[View the story "CMEpalooza Spring 2017" on Storify]
The movement towards a rapid learning healthcare system has been gathering steam for just more than a decade. I was first introduced to the idea by its authors and early advocates in 2008:
“The objective of a rapid-learning health care system is simply to learn as fast as possible about what