Presentation at the Eisenberg Conference Series 2013 Meeting

I was recently invited to speak at the 2013 Eisenberg Conference held at the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ). In this talk, I provided a summary of the literature on narratives and presented important gaps that warrant future research. The topic of this meeting was ‘Preparing and Engaging Patients in the Use of Evidence in Shared Decision Making’. Below is a list of the sessions, presenters, and presentation titles.  To view the video recordings, visit AHRQ’s Effective Health Care (EHC) program website: http://effectivehealthcare.ahrq.gov/index.cfm/who-is-involved-in-the-effective-health-care-program1/about-the-eisenberg-center/eisenberg-center-conference-series-2013/

Session 1: How Patients Process Clinical Evidence on Diagnostic and Treatment Effectiveness

Patients, Providers and Systems Needed to Acquire a Specific Set of Competencies

Eric S. Holmboe, M.D.
American Board of Internal Medicine, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Implications for Decision Quality under Different Mechanisms for Cognitive Processing of Information

Valerie F. Reyna, Ph.D.
Cornell University, Ithaca, New York

Evidence-based Strategies for Communicating with Patients and Consumers

Ellen M. Peters, Ph.D
The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio

 

Session 2: Strategies for Engaging Patients in Shared Decision Making

Tools for Shared Decision-Making: State of the Science and Research Needs

Dawn Stacey, R.N., Ph.D., Con(C)
University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada

Communicatively Engaging Patients in Evidence Analysis Using Shared Decision Making

Donald J. Cegala, Ph.D.
The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio

The Use of Narrative for Understanding Evidence and Decision Making

Victoria A. Shaffer, Ph.D.
University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri

Session 3: Perspectives on Quality Decisions in Shared Decision Making

The Components of a Quality Decision

Karen R. Sepucha, Ph.D.
Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts

Are Decisions “Shared” When There is Little “Sharing”?

George W. Saba, Ph.D.
University of California, San Francisco, San Francisco, California

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