What You Need to Know to Get Started with SQUIRE
Tuesday, October 20
Member Cost: $0.00
Non Member Cost: $0.00
The second in a series of three webinars covering QIE and SQUIRE, this webinar will help participants determine whether the SQUIRE tool is the right resource for their QI planning needs. Learn from peer presenters and the BMJ on strategies for thinking about QIE planning, why SQUIRE, and finding the right partners to get started. This webinar is intended for ACEhp members with an interest in QIE and ACEhp SQUIRE. This session would include coverage of tools and resources available on the SQUIRE site.
- Identify the benefits of the SQUIRE tool for the planning and designing of QIE initiatives.
- Describe the steps in registering and the resources available.
- Determine the factors that make SQUIRE the ideal tool for your organization.
- Recognize the role of partnerships and ways to identify the right partners for a QIE initiative.
William Mencia, MD, FACEHP, CHCP
Vice President, Education & Medical Affairs
Dr. Mencia has spent 18 years in continuing education. He has served the community in many capacities and is currently the Chair of the Alliance for CEhp Foundation's Research Committee, is a member of the Annual Conference Planning Committee, and will be Chair of the annual conference in 2018. Dr. Mencia is published in both educational and clinical journals for the work his colleagues and he have done toward advancing educational design in quality improvement.
Carolyn Wong Simpkins, MD, PhD
Clinical Director and General Manager, North America
BMJ Publishing Group
Dr. Simpkins is the Clinical Director and General Manager, North America, BMJ Publishing Group and the Global Lead, BMJ Outcomes, overseeing the design, launch and adaptation of digital health information products worldwide. Prior to joining BMJ, Dr. Simpkins practiced internal medicine and held teaching positions with Greenville Hospital System, Clemson University, Duke University, and the Governor's School of South Carolina in Charleston. She also served as a congressional science fellow and legislative assistant for the US House of Representatives Ways and Means Subcommittee on Health.