Fundamentals, Study design
How can you, as a healthcare professional, identify patients that share the same risk of an adverse event? How do you transform your healthcare practice in such a way that you are not only able to provide proactive care but you are also able to improve the health of populations at risk?
In this course you will learn how to apply the panel management approach to tackle these questions. You will learn how to empanel (patient)groups that share the same risk (Module 1) and how you can allocate the appropriate intervention to each panel of patients (Module 2). From there you will dive into ways to transform current workflows for optimal in-reach and out-reach care both at the cultural and behavioral change level (Module 3). As a final step you will learn how to evaluate both effectiveness and process based on the triple aim (Module 4). This will give you insight into what can be improved in the next panel management cycle.
This course will help you gain an understanding of the panel management approach and enables you to change from reactive to proactive care.
In the online weeks, the four steps of the panel management process are covered in four different modules. Throughout the modules you will design your own panel management program. In the on campus week, you will apply your knowledge to a case presented by one of the stakeholders. And finally, in the individual week, you will write a grant application based on the panel management program you have designed in the online weeks.
Upon successful completion of this course, you should be able to:
1) build an algorithem to identify people sharing the same risk of an adverse event in healthcare in the population and allocate those to an administrative subgroup. (empanelment)
2) choose and design the appropriate intervention to each panel of patient who share the same risk, aiming at reducte the risk of an adverse event in healthcare (choosing the appropriate intervention)
3) identify those having missed the appropriate intervention at the chosen time. (Surveillance of caregaps)
4) design an effect and process evaluation in terms of risk reduction of meeting defined adverse events. (evaluation)
The timetable is published on the LUMC roostersite or can be found via the LUMC scheduling app.
Mode of instruction
Lectures, research, excursion, online education, group work
Students are assessed according to the following three obligatory components
Week 1-2 – Online:
20% Peer review assessment
Week 3 – On Campus:
30% Group presentation
Week 4 – Final week:
50% Final assignment
All components together make up the grade for the course. It is compulsory to participate in each of the components in order to receive a grade
Details on the assessment can be found in the assessment plan on Brightspace
A minimum result of 5,5 for the overall assessment is required to pass.
If the result is less than 5,5 or if the student didn’t participate in one of the components, the student is given the opportunity to resit the assessment as one assignment that covers all the learning goals of the course.
A final grade of 5,5 minimum is considered sufficient.
The reading list can be found on Brigthspace. These are given as presentations and pdf files. There is no need to purchase literature, as the presented material is not commercialized.
Registration must be done via uSis at the latest 5 days before the start of the course. Registration in uSis gives you automatic access to the course in Brightspace.
Anne de Boer: firstname.lastname@example.org
Rimke Vos: email@example.com
This course is a combination of online ecucation and on campus Education at Leiden University Campus The Hague.