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, technical support, or questions about the site's content, email Brian Hischier at firstname.lastname@example.org.
As a preceptor, you can use one of three levels of feedback for a learner's behavior in a clinical encounter, depending on whether you are communicating your observation, your feelings, or your prediction based on experience. When choosing which level of feedback to use, it’s good to bear in mind your goal for what the learner needs to improve.
For example, Level 1 Feedback is a description of the learner’s behavior, with neither interpretation nor judgment. When you give a learner Level 1 Feedback, you might begin with “I heard…” or “I noticed…” In stating what you heard or saw, you bring the learner’s attention to the behavior, and this opens the door to allow them to either modify the behavior or receive clarification and instruction from you in a follow-up discussion.
You can read about Levels 2 and 3 and watch videos of a preceptor using each level on the Feedback Levels page.
Visit the Feedback section for more tips on how to provide feedback that will help your learners master clinical skills and continually improve their performance.
Visit the Focus of the Month Archive