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Simulation is becoming an integral part of medical education and has already a well-established role within anaesthesia training, with many examination questions already modelled on simulation scenarios. The clinical diversity and multidisciplinary nature of an obstetric team creates the ideal environment for simulation training. It enables the team to develop their knowledge of clinical emergencies whilst becoming more aware of the importance of human factors. This book is a practical guide to inspire clinical leads to establish simulation within their delivery suite. The book comprises an extensive obstetric scenario library, with each scenario broken down into learning outcomes, a list of staff and equipment needed, specific stages mapped to learning outcomes with appropriate results/investigations and a checklist of ideal actions to enable the post-scenario debrief. Written by consultant obstetric anaesthetists, this book will appeal to medical practitioners interested in facilitating obstetric simulation.
Obstetric Decision-Making and Simulation
List of Contributors; Foreword; Part I. The Role of Simulation: 1. Setting the scene for simulation-based education Debra Nestel, Kristen Moloney and Simon Hyde; 2. The where of simulation training Al May; 3. Interprofessional in-situ simulation Jonathan Hurst; 4. Debriefing and the debrief Mark Murphy and Annemarie Brown; 5. Fidelity in obstetric simulation Shane O'Sullivan and Owen O'Sullivan; Part II. The Impact of Human Factors in Clinical Practice: 6. Introduction to human factors and ergonomics in obstetric simulation Mark Hellaby; 7. Situational awareness, bias and decision making styles in obstetric simulation Ian Parkinson and Andrew F. Smith; 8. Team-working, communication and use of communication aids and checklists in an emergency Simon Mercer; Part III. Clinical Scenarios: 9. Introduction to the scenarios Kirsty Maclennan; Scenario Section 1: Obstetric; 10. Uterine inversion Samantha Bonner; 11. Shoulder dystocia following forceps delivery for fetal bradycardia Samantha Cox and Samiksha Patel; 12. Umbilical cord prolapse Michelle McIntosh; 13. Minimising decision to delivery interval (DDI) in a category 1 caesarean section - pre-theatre phase Cliff Shelton and Sophie Bishop; Scenario Section 2: Maternal collapse; 14. Amniotic fluid embolism Kim Macleod and Yara Mohammed; 15. Anaphylaxis in labour Andrew Parkes and Shuayb Elkhalifa; 16. Acute pulmonary embolism in pregnancy Louise Simcox and David Simcox; Scenario Section 3: Haemorrhage; 17. Antepartum haemorrhage and perimortem caesarean section Kenneth Ma; 18. Vasa praevia Shimma Rehman; 19. Postpartum haemorrhage Pavan Kochhar and Stuart Knowles; Scenario Section 4: Sepsis; 20. Group A streptococcal puerperal sepsis Laura Coleman and Melissa Whitworth; 21. Pneumonia and respiratory failure in a pregnant woman James Hanison and Dougal Atkinson; Scenario Section 5: Hypertensive disorders of pregnancy; 22. Eclampsia Stephanie Worton, Emma Shawkat and Jenny Myers; 23. HELLP syndrome with fetal compromise requiring an emergency GA caesarean section Emma Shawkat, Stephanie Worton and Jenny Myers; 24. Microangiopathic haemolytic anaemia (MAHA) in pregnancy presenting in A&E Louise Simcox and Jo Gillham; Scenario Section 6: Cardiac; 25. Chest pain in a pregnant patient Shahid Karim and Sarah Vause; 26. Peripartum cardiomyopathy Omar Asghar and Sarah Vause; 27. Complete heart block in a pregnant patient Anita Macnab and Kirsty Maclennan; 28. Cardioversion in a pregnant patient with corrected tetralogy of fallot Kailash Bhatia; Scenario Section 7: General ana