The institution for which you precept has provided you with a username and password. Use those to access the site.
We have three pricing options, based on the number of preceptors who will have access to the resources.
Read about the benefits of precepting and find a medical school in your community.
The medical school for whom you're precepting for may have added resources here.
TeachingPhysician.org is a comprehensive web-based resource that connects medical schools and residency programs to community preceptors. It provides point-of-need instruction for preceptors in the form of videos, tips, answers to frequently asked questions, and links to in-depth information on precepting topics. See the full Topic Index here. Our help page for preceptors and administrators is here.
This Enduring Material activity, TeachingPhysician.org, has been reviewed and is acceptable for up to 40.00 Prescribed credit(s) by the American Academy of Family Physicians. Term of approval begins 03/15/2018. Term of approval is for one year from this date. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Visit our Help page to read tips for both preceptors and institutional administrators. You'll find information about how to log in, find content you need, and a video covering the features administrators need to get the most out of their subscription. For subscription questions, email Liz at firstname.lastname@example.org. For tech support, email Ray at email@example.com. For questions about the site's content, email Brian at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Students can get hands-on education while adding value to your clinic by working with your team on quality improvement projects. Chances are that your clinic is already working on one or more projects to improve efficiency, patient safety, or clinical outcomes. Your students will benefit from participating in these projects and your staff will save time through additional interventions performed by students.
Introduce your student to the team members leading improvement projects, and ask them to look for tasks where the students can contribute during a clerkship. For example, you may find that students can participate in projects by completing screening questionnaires with patients, coordinating follow-up care calls, giving immunizations, or reconciling medications in the EHR.
Quality improvement is defined as "a method for continuously finding better ways to provide better patient care and service." Encourage your students to see quality improvement projects as a fundamental component of successful clinical practice.
Visit the What to Teach section for more examples of ways to increase the understanding of family medicine by students at your clerkship.
Visit the Focus of the Month Archive