'If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

'If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students. / Rieffestahl, Anne Marie; Mogensen, Hanne O; Morcke, Anne Mette; Risør, Torsten.

I: Chronic Illness, 2023.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Rieffestahl, AM, Mogensen, HO, Morcke, AM & Risør, T 2023, ''If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students', Chronic Illness. https://doi.org/10.1177/17423953221115437

APA

Rieffestahl, A. M., Mogensen, H. O., Morcke, A. M., & Risør, T. (2023). 'If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students. Chronic Illness. https://doi.org/10.1177/17423953221115437

Vancouver

Rieffestahl AM, Mogensen HO, Morcke AM, Risør T. 'If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students. Chronic Illness. 2023. https://doi.org/10.1177/17423953221115437

Author

Rieffestahl, Anne Marie ; Mogensen, Hanne O ; Morcke, Anne Mette ; Risør, Torsten. / 'If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students. I: Chronic Illness. 2023.

Bibtex

@article{d3e8f2ae34b24cf4b2a1f9337eec4428,
title = "'If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students",
abstract = "OBJECTIVES: To explore what patients with chronic conditions emphasize as important in the patient-medical student conversation, and how the patients' experiences relate to trust.METHODS: Twenty-one video-recorded sessions of patients' feedback in simulation-based communication courses for medical students were observed, transcribed, analyzed inductively and organized into three themes.RESULTS: In the patients' feedback, three aspects were emphasized as important relating to trust: a) when the medical student relates medical information to the patient's lifeworld, b) when the student leads the patient throughout the conversation, and c) when the patient gets emotional support from the student. The patients felt that being met this way by the students grows trust and allows them to lean into the uncertainties they experience while still feeling safe.DISCUSSION: The patients emphasize three aspects of importance in conversations with the medical students that grow trust. We argue that these aspects cannot be found in the traditional authority-led practice but can be found in leadership, which imply empathy and willingness to learn from patients. We suggest that students should learn that to effectively communicate with patients infers such leadership. By doing so, medical students can walk alongside their patients to build a relationship and nurture trust.",
author = "Rieffestahl, {Anne Marie} and Mogensen, {Hanne O} and Morcke, {Anne Mette} and Torsten Ris{\o}r",
year = "2023",
doi = "10.1177/17423953221115437",
language = "English",
journal = "Chronic Illness",
issn = "1742-3953",
publisher = "SAGE Publications",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - 'If you had taken the lead…' - a qualitative study of patients with chronic conditions and their perspective in clinical encounters with medical students

AU - Rieffestahl, Anne Marie

AU - Mogensen, Hanne O

AU - Morcke, Anne Mette

AU - Risør, Torsten

PY - 2023

Y1 - 2023

N2 - OBJECTIVES: To explore what patients with chronic conditions emphasize as important in the patient-medical student conversation, and how the patients' experiences relate to trust.METHODS: Twenty-one video-recorded sessions of patients' feedback in simulation-based communication courses for medical students were observed, transcribed, analyzed inductively and organized into three themes.RESULTS: In the patients' feedback, three aspects were emphasized as important relating to trust: a) when the medical student relates medical information to the patient's lifeworld, b) when the student leads the patient throughout the conversation, and c) when the patient gets emotional support from the student. The patients felt that being met this way by the students grows trust and allows them to lean into the uncertainties they experience while still feeling safe.DISCUSSION: The patients emphasize three aspects of importance in conversations with the medical students that grow trust. We argue that these aspects cannot be found in the traditional authority-led practice but can be found in leadership, which imply empathy and willingness to learn from patients. We suggest that students should learn that to effectively communicate with patients infers such leadership. By doing so, medical students can walk alongside their patients to build a relationship and nurture trust.

AB - OBJECTIVES: To explore what patients with chronic conditions emphasize as important in the patient-medical student conversation, and how the patients' experiences relate to trust.METHODS: Twenty-one video-recorded sessions of patients' feedback in simulation-based communication courses for medical students were observed, transcribed, analyzed inductively and organized into three themes.RESULTS: In the patients' feedback, three aspects were emphasized as important relating to trust: a) when the medical student relates medical information to the patient's lifeworld, b) when the student leads the patient throughout the conversation, and c) when the patient gets emotional support from the student. The patients felt that being met this way by the students grows trust and allows them to lean into the uncertainties they experience while still feeling safe.DISCUSSION: The patients emphasize three aspects of importance in conversations with the medical students that grow trust. We argue that these aspects cannot be found in the traditional authority-led practice but can be found in leadership, which imply empathy and willingness to learn from patients. We suggest that students should learn that to effectively communicate with patients infers such leadership. By doing so, medical students can walk alongside their patients to build a relationship and nurture trust.

U2 - 10.1177/17423953221115437

DO - 10.1177/17423953221115437

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 35918800

JO - Chronic Illness

JF - Chronic Illness

SN - 1742-3953

ER -

ID: 315993184