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Maintaining competence in airway management

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Maintaining competence in airway management. / Bessmann, Ebbe L.; Rasmussen, Lars S.; Konge, Lars; Kristensen, Michael S.; Rewers, Mikael; Østergaard, Doris; 12 Airway Management Education Study Group; Kotinis, Alexandros; Mitchell, Anja Ulrike; Munksgaard, Anne Birgitte Friis; Schousboe, Birgitte Marie Bonne; Rosenstock, Charlotte Vallentin; Nielsen, Jonas; Frederiksen, Hans Jørgen; Graeser, Karin; Larsen, Per Bo; Pfeiffer, Peter; Lauritsen, Torsten.

I: Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica, Bind 64, Nr. 6, 07.2020, s. 751-758.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Bessmann, EL, Rasmussen, LS, Konge, L, Kristensen, MS, Rewers, M, Østergaard, D, 12 Airway Management Education Study Group, Kotinis, A, Mitchell, AU, Munksgaard, ABF, Schousboe, BMB, Rosenstock, CV, Nielsen, J, Frederiksen, HJ, Graeser, K, Larsen, PB, Pfeiffer, P & Lauritsen, T 2020, 'Maintaining competence in airway management', Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica, bind 64, nr. 6, s. 751-758. https://doi.org/10.1111/aas.13558

APA

Bessmann, E. L., Rasmussen, L. S., Konge, L., Kristensen, M. S., Rewers, M., Østergaard, D., 12 Airway Management Education Study Group, Kotinis, A., Mitchell, A. U., Munksgaard, A. B. F., Schousboe, B. M. B., Rosenstock, C. V., Nielsen, J., Frederiksen, H. J., Graeser, K., Larsen, P. B., Pfeiffer, P., & Lauritsen, T. (2020). Maintaining competence in airway management. Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica, 64(6), 751-758. https://doi.org/10.1111/aas.13558

Vancouver

Bessmann EL, Rasmussen LS, Konge L, Kristensen MS, Rewers M, Østergaard D o.a. Maintaining competence in airway management. Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica. 2020 jul;64(6):751-758. https://doi.org/10.1111/aas.13558

Author

Bessmann, Ebbe L. ; Rasmussen, Lars S. ; Konge, Lars ; Kristensen, Michael S. ; Rewers, Mikael ; Østergaard, Doris ; 12 Airway Management Education Study Group ; Kotinis, Alexandros ; Mitchell, Anja Ulrike ; Munksgaard, Anne Birgitte Friis ; Schousboe, Birgitte Marie Bonne ; Rosenstock, Charlotte Vallentin ; Nielsen, Jonas ; Frederiksen, Hans Jørgen ; Graeser, Karin ; Larsen, Per Bo ; Pfeiffer, Peter ; Lauritsen, Torsten. / Maintaining competence in airway management. I: Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica. 2020 ; Bind 64, Nr. 6. s. 751-758.

Bibtex

@article{9c08acc43a994399b12e656722418050,
title = "Maintaining competence in airway management",
abstract = "Background: Airway management is a defining skill for anaesthesiologists. Anaesthesiologists must maintain and update these crucial skills throughout their career, but how this is best achieved remains unclear. This study aimed to clarify anaesthesiologists{\textquoteright} procedural volume, confidence in airway management and their current and preferred future educational strategies. Methods: A questionnaire was developed consisting of 28 items exploring essential skills in airway management. All anaesthesiologists in the Capital Region of Denmark were invited to participate. Results: The response rate was 84% (240/285). Most anaesthesiologists felt competent to a high or very high degree in basic airway management. Anaesthesiologists from anaesthesia felt confident to a significantly higher degree than those working in the intensive care unit (ICU) regarding the practical aspects of airway management in both the anticipated difficult airway (93% vs 73%, P <.001) and the unanticipated difficult airway (81% vs 61%, P =.002). Both groups performed most of the key advanced techniques ≤4 times yearly, whereas anaesthesiologists from the ICU had a lower and less diverse procedural volume than those working in anaesthesia. The anaesthesiologists preferred training through their daily clinical work, hands-on workshops, and scenario-based simulation training. However, a large discrepancy was identified between the current and the desired level of training. Conclusion: The anaesthesiologists felt competent to a high or very high degree in basic airway management but the current procedural volume in advanced airway management causes concern for skill maintenance. Furthermore, we found a gap between the current and the desired level of supplemental training.",
author = "Bessmann, {Ebbe L.} and Rasmussen, {Lars S.} and Lars Konge and Kristensen, {Michael S.} and Mikael Rewers and Doris {\O}stergaard and {12 Airway Management Education Study Group} and Alexandros Kotinis and Mitchell, {Anja Ulrike} and Munksgaard, {Anne Birgitte Friis} and Schousboe, {Birgitte Marie Bonne} and Rosenstock, {Charlotte Vallentin} and Jonas Nielsen and Frederiksen, {Hans J{\o}rgen} and Karin Graeser and Larsen, {Per Bo} and Peter Pfeiffer and Torsten Lauritsen",
year = "2020",
month = jul,
doi = "10.1111/aas.13558",
language = "English",
volume = "64",
pages = "751--758",
journal = "Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica",
issn = "0001-5172",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",
number = "6",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Maintaining competence in airway management

AU - Bessmann, Ebbe L.

AU - Rasmussen, Lars S.

AU - Konge, Lars

AU - Kristensen, Michael S.

AU - Rewers, Mikael

AU - Østergaard, Doris

AU - 12 Airway Management Education Study Group

AU - Kotinis, Alexandros

AU - Mitchell, Anja Ulrike

AU - Munksgaard, Anne Birgitte Friis

AU - Schousboe, Birgitte Marie Bonne

AU - Rosenstock, Charlotte Vallentin

AU - Nielsen, Jonas

AU - Frederiksen, Hans Jørgen

AU - Graeser, Karin

AU - Larsen, Per Bo

AU - Pfeiffer, Peter

AU - Lauritsen, Torsten

PY - 2020/7

Y1 - 2020/7

N2 - Background: Airway management is a defining skill for anaesthesiologists. Anaesthesiologists must maintain and update these crucial skills throughout their career, but how this is best achieved remains unclear. This study aimed to clarify anaesthesiologists’ procedural volume, confidence in airway management and their current and preferred future educational strategies. Methods: A questionnaire was developed consisting of 28 items exploring essential skills in airway management. All anaesthesiologists in the Capital Region of Denmark were invited to participate. Results: The response rate was 84% (240/285). Most anaesthesiologists felt competent to a high or very high degree in basic airway management. Anaesthesiologists from anaesthesia felt confident to a significantly higher degree than those working in the intensive care unit (ICU) regarding the practical aspects of airway management in both the anticipated difficult airway (93% vs 73%, P <.001) and the unanticipated difficult airway (81% vs 61%, P =.002). Both groups performed most of the key advanced techniques ≤4 times yearly, whereas anaesthesiologists from the ICU had a lower and less diverse procedural volume than those working in anaesthesia. The anaesthesiologists preferred training through their daily clinical work, hands-on workshops, and scenario-based simulation training. However, a large discrepancy was identified between the current and the desired level of training. Conclusion: The anaesthesiologists felt competent to a high or very high degree in basic airway management but the current procedural volume in advanced airway management causes concern for skill maintenance. Furthermore, we found a gap between the current and the desired level of supplemental training.

AB - Background: Airway management is a defining skill for anaesthesiologists. Anaesthesiologists must maintain and update these crucial skills throughout their career, but how this is best achieved remains unclear. This study aimed to clarify anaesthesiologists’ procedural volume, confidence in airway management and their current and preferred future educational strategies. Methods: A questionnaire was developed consisting of 28 items exploring essential skills in airway management. All anaesthesiologists in the Capital Region of Denmark were invited to participate. Results: The response rate was 84% (240/285). Most anaesthesiologists felt competent to a high or very high degree in basic airway management. Anaesthesiologists from anaesthesia felt confident to a significantly higher degree than those working in the intensive care unit (ICU) regarding the practical aspects of airway management in both the anticipated difficult airway (93% vs 73%, P <.001) and the unanticipated difficult airway (81% vs 61%, P =.002). Both groups performed most of the key advanced techniques ≤4 times yearly, whereas anaesthesiologists from the ICU had a lower and less diverse procedural volume than those working in anaesthesia. The anaesthesiologists preferred training through their daily clinical work, hands-on workshops, and scenario-based simulation training. However, a large discrepancy was identified between the current and the desired level of training. Conclusion: The anaesthesiologists felt competent to a high or very high degree in basic airway management but the current procedural volume in advanced airway management causes concern for skill maintenance. Furthermore, we found a gap between the current and the desired level of supplemental training.

U2 - 10.1111/aas.13558

DO - 10.1111/aas.13558

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 32034955

AN - SCOPUS:85081259600

VL - 64

SP - 751

EP - 758

JO - Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica

JF - Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica

SN - 0001-5172

IS - 6

ER -

ID: 244324445