Participation of Canadian physical medicine & rehabilitation specialists in undergraduate medical teaching
Thank you for taking the time to participate in our survey, looking at the pattern of participation of physiatrists and physiatry residents in teaching in the medical school environment. There currently is no consensus documentation of the degree of formal involvement of the specialty of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation in the Canadian medical school context. Significant variability exists across the country regarding the degree of formal involvement of this specialty in the medical school curriculum. The purpose of this study is to capture the current state of teaching by physiatrists and physiatry residents in the medical school setting.
This is an anonymous online survey. You will be asked to document if you are teaching in the medical school setting, and your motivations and barriers for teaching at this level. The survey will take approximately 5-10 minutes to complete. Please see the attached “Invitation Letter and Consent Form” for further details.
Thank you for your participation and your assistance in documenting this important information for our specialty.
Webinar: How the heck do I get those section 3 credits?
Updates to the Royal College Maintenance of Certification Program
This is available to CAPMR members only.
- Speaker: Dr. Andrea Townson, MD, FRCPC
- Tuesday April 4, 1600-1700 PT, 1700-1800 MT, 1800-1900 CT, 1900-2000 ET, 2000-2100 AT, 2030-2130
- Duration: 1 Hour
- Location: Webinar
Webinar access link and information is available in the members area here.
To access, please log in with your username and password.
Objectives: At the end of the webinar, participants will be able to:
- Describe the current Royal College Maintenance of Certification Program
- List 3 ways to obtain section 3 credits
The requirements for maintaining certification with the Royal College Maintenance of Certification program have changed in recent years. Many physicians have questions about how to comply with the new program.
This webinar will review the current Maintenance of Certification program and provide suggestions on how to meet the new requirements for physiatrists practising across a variety of settings.
This event is an Accredited Group Learning Activity (Section 1) as defined by the Maintenance of Certification Program of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and approved by Canadian Association of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation.
HEALTH PROFESSIONALS NEEDED FOR RESEARCH ON CURRENT PRACTICES FOR MONITORING COUGH EFFECTIVENESS and USE of AIRWAY CLEARANCE STRATEGIES
Friday, May 26, 2017, 1:30 - 3:00 pm
Upper Fallsview B, 5th floor of the Sheraton Conference Center, Sheraton on the Falls Hotel
We are looking for healthcare professionals working in a clinic or centre providing care to individuals with neuromuscular disease and/or spinal cord injuries to take part in a study titled:
Translating Recommendations for Airway Clearance from the Canadian Thoracic Society Home Mechanical Ventilation Guidelines
We want to understand current practices related to monitoring cough effectiveness and use of airway clearance strategies for individuals with neuromuscular disease and spinal cord injuries as well as existing barriers to implementation of Canadian Thoracic Society Home Mechanical Ventilation guideline recommendations and potential strategies to mitigate these barriers.
In this study you would participate in a focus group lasting about 60 to 90 minutes.
The information gained from this study may help individuals with neuromuscular disease and spinal cord injuries requiring assistance with airway clearance as well as healthcare professionals involved in their care in the future.
For more information about this study, or to volunteer for this study, please contact:
This study has been reviewed by, and received ethics clearance through, the Office of Research Ethics, University of Toronto.
RehabINK is a digital publication project that was both founded and created by a group of rehabilitation science students at the University of Toronto. Their hope was that through this publication, they would be able to bring together our community and allow students, faculty, and researchers alike to showcase their work. Their vision is to create a sustainable student-run publication which will allow students to gain experience with the journal production and writing process. Most importantly they hope that this publication will help to spark discussion around the many thought-provoking topics we deal with every day. For that reason you will notice rehabINK is intended to be more like a “think tank” rather than a scientific journal.
You may view the publication by clicking here.