|Location:||University College of Osteopathy, LONDON|
|Entry criteria:||Module 2|
|Next delivery:||18 November 2017 (see below for alternative dates)|
A one day course aimed at helping you to integrate cranial work into your existing osteopathic practice, and to give you the confidence to communicate effectively with your patients.
Maybe you've been on a course and then returned to your practice and wondered how to use your new skills? Perhaps you've been asked to explain the different approach you're using by a patient or questioned how to write up the treatment you've given in the case notes?
If you're answering yes to any of the above this one-day course could be just what you're looking for. Integrating and Communicating is designed for Osteopaths just like you.
Over the course of the day, in a relaxed, collegiate atmosphere we aim to help address the questions above and others that you might like to bring.
This day will help you to develop the language skills and approach to clinical cases that will directly help you to write your assignments.Practical work will be included.
'Integrating Cranial into Practice' will be a Pathway requirement for anyone joining the Pathway from September 2013, but will not be compulsory for anyone already registered on the old SCC Pathway before September 2013.
|University College of Osteopathy
|18 November 2017||£165|
|University College of Osteopathy
|17 November 2018||£165|
On completion of this course you should be able to:
|EVIDENCE OF LEARNING|
To achieve the learning outcome you must demonstrate the ability to:
|1||More effectively integrate knowledge, perception and skills with the Involuntary Mechanism in the osteopathic evaluation, diagnosis and treatment of a patient.||Work in groups of 2 or 3, to observe, palpate, diagnose and treat colleague.|
|2||Summarize the difficulties osteopaths face in communicating about Osteopathy in the Cranial Field with patients, colleagues and other professionals.||Share experiences with colleagues and discuss an array of possible communication strategies.|
|3||Introduce Osteopathy in the Cranial Field as part of osteopathic evaluation to obtain consent to examine, and to integrate Involuntary Mechanism in explanations of osteopathic diagnosis and treatment plan.||Find appropriate analogies and give explanations to colleagues when working in groups of 2 or 3, and in role play.|
|4||Identify patients who could benefit from Osteopathy in the Cranial Field.||Describe criteria for identifying such patients within own practice.|
|5||Recognise the potential of Osteopathy in the Cranial Field within own practice, the opportunities which are needed to progress this.||Discuss own practice with colleagues, and demonstrate insight and motivation about continuing professional development.|
|Type of Learning||Learning Activity||NLH*|
|Scheduled Learning Hours||Lectures||0.5|
|Scheduled online activities (Email prior to course)|
|Guided Learning||Directed reading & research||Opt.|
|Reflective portfolio development|
|Peer assisted learning||1|
|Independent Learning||Unguided reading from defined reading list|
|Tutor defined project / Dissertation activity|
|Autonomous Learning||Reading from non-specific sources|
|Reflection on clinical experiences||1|
* Notional Learning Hours
|OPS Theme||OPS Mapping|
|Communication & Patient Partnership||√||√|
|Knowledge, Skill & Performance||√||√||√|
|Safety & Quality in Practice||√||√||√||√||√|
|CPD activities are relevant to the full range of osteopathic practice||See above mapping exercise||√|
|Objective activities have contributed to practice||Peer review/Observation||√|
|Case-based discussion activity||√|
|Seek to ensure that CPD activities benefit patients||Communication/Consent activity||√|
|Maintain CPD documentation||Certificate of attendance/Overview document provided to student||√|