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Central Venous Access by Trainees: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of the Use of Simulation to Improve Success Rate on Patients

Central Venous Access by Trainees: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of the Use of Simulation... Downloaded from http://journals.lww.com/simulationinhealthcare by BhDMf5ePHKbH4TTImqenVJ2toCr/9wZZjwPUWvYES9lBjFbu9i0DAnSw4JagSjiU on 10/30/2020 Empirical Investigations Central Venous Access by Trainees A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of the Use of Simulation to Improve Success Rate on Patients Introduction: Simulation training for invasive procedures may improve patient safety Arin L. Madenci, AB; by enabling efficient training. This study is a meta-analysis with rigorous inclusion and exclusion criteria designed to assess the real patient procedural success of simulation Carolina V. Solis, MD; training for central venous access. Methods: Published randomized controlled trials and prospective 2-group cohort Marc A. de Moya, MD studies that used simulation for the training of procedures involving central venous access were identified. The quality of each study was assessed. The primary outcome was the proportion of trainees who demonstrated the ability to successfully complete the pro- cedure. Secondary outcomes included the mean number of attempts to procedural suc- cess and periprocedural adverse events. Proportions were compared between groups using risk ratios (RRs), whereas continuous variables were compared using weighted mean differences. Random-effects analysis was used to determine pooled effect sizes. Results: We identified 550 studies, of which 5 (3 randomized controlled trials, 2 pro- spective 2-group cohort studies) studies of central venous catheter (CVC) http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Simulation in Healthcare Wolters Kluwer Health

Central Venous Access by Trainees: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of the Use of Simulation to Improve Success Rate on Patients

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References (28)

Publisher
Wolters Kluwer Health
Copyright
© 2014 Society for Simulation in Healthcare
ISSN
1559-2332
eISSN
1559-713X
DOI
10.1097/SIH.0b013e3182a3df26
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Downloaded from http://journals.lww.com/simulationinhealthcare by BhDMf5ePHKbH4TTImqenVJ2toCr/9wZZjwPUWvYES9lBjFbu9i0DAnSw4JagSjiU on 10/30/2020 Empirical Investigations Central Venous Access by Trainees A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of the Use of Simulation to Improve Success Rate on Patients Introduction: Simulation training for invasive procedures may improve patient safety Arin L. Madenci, AB; by enabling efficient training. This study is a meta-analysis with rigorous inclusion and exclusion criteria designed to assess the real patient procedural success of simulation Carolina V. Solis, MD; training for central venous access. Methods: Published randomized controlled trials and prospective 2-group cohort Marc A. de Moya, MD studies that used simulation for the training of procedures involving central venous access were identified. The quality of each study was assessed. The primary outcome was the proportion of trainees who demonstrated the ability to successfully complete the pro- cedure. Secondary outcomes included the mean number of attempts to procedural suc- cess and periprocedural adverse events. Proportions were compared between groups using risk ratios (RRs), whereas continuous variables were compared using weighted mean differences. Random-effects analysis was used to determine pooled effect sizes. Results: We identified 550 studies, of which 5 (3 randomized controlled trials, 2 pro- spective 2-group cohort studies) studies of central venous catheter (CVC)

Journal

Simulation in HealthcareWolters Kluwer Health

Published: Feb 1, 2014

Keywords: Graduate medical education,Simulation,Surgical training,Vascular access devices

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