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Kyle Harrison


Publications by Kyle Harrison (bibliography)

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Lazzara, Elizabeth H., Weaver, Sallie J., Weinger, Matthew B., Feldman, Moshe, Rosen, Michael A., Harrison, Kyle and Seagull, F. Jacob (2011): Simulation in Healthcare: One size fits all?. In: Proceedings of the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society 55th Annual Meeting 2011. pp. 828-830. http://pro.sagepub.com/content/55/1/828

Simulation has been rapidly adopted within the medical community as evidenced by the fact that clinical care providers from all backgrounds (e.g., residents, physicians, nurses, anesthesiologists, ancillary staff, etc.) and all institutions (e.g., hospital, training centers, and medical schools) have incorporated simulation into their training and education curriculums. Although simulators are becoming a staple in clinical education, simulation is not a one-size-fits-all solution. Thus, the objective of the current panel is to combine the expertise of leading human factors and clinical care providers in the fields of learning, simulation, human performance, and human-system interaction to provide their insight and perspective on the following questions: What are the issues to consider when developing, implementing, and evaluating simulation-based training across a broad spectrum of training, education, and improvement applications in the healthcare domain? What are the contributions that human factors science and healthcare experts can combine to effectively develop, execute, and assess simulation-based training in hospitals, training centers, and medical schools?

© All rights reserved Lazzara et al. and/or HFES

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Wu, Leslie, Cirimele, Jesse, Card, Stuart, Klemmer, Scott, Chu, Larry and Harrison, Kyle (2011): Maintaining shared mental models in anesthesia crisis care with nurse tablet input and large-screen displays. In: Proceedings of the 2011 ACM Symposium on User Interface Software and Technology 2011. pp. 71-72. http://dx.doi.org/10.1145/2046396.2046428

In an effort to reduce medical errors, doctors are beginning to embrace cognitive aids, such as paper-based checklists. We describe the early stage design process of an interactive cognitive aid for crisis care teams. This process included collaboration with anesthesia professors in the school of medicine and observation of medical students practicing in simulated scenarios. Based on these insights, we identify opportunities to employ large-screen displays and coordinated tablets to support team performance. We also propose a system design for interactive cognitive aids intended to encourage a shared mental model amongst crisis care staff.

© All rights reserved Wu et al. and/or ACM Press

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