Program and Registration

The CLIC 2019 Conference will be hosted in beautiful Vancouver, Canada.The Consortium for Longitudinal Integrated Clerkships (CLIC) is a group of faculties from medical schools around the world who have or are considering developing, implementing, and studying the longitudinal integrated clerkship model to address core clinical training for undergraduate medical education. Longitudinal integrated clerkships have the following common core elements:

  • Medical students participate in the comprehensive care of patients over time.
  • Medical students have continuing learning relationships with these patients’ clinicians.
  • Medical students meet, through these experiences, the majority of the year’s core clinical competencies across multiple disciplines simultaneously.

We welcome anyone with stakes in clinical education, be it LIC enthusiasts or first-timers, faculty, staff, or students. Previous participants have referred to CLIC Conferences as “unlike other conferences”, and “a place of debate and deliberation”. As continuity of relationships — with patients, peers, preceptors and/or programmes — underlies the foundation of LICs, we look forward to connecting, learning, influencing and championing change aimed at advancing clinical education and ultimately, patient care.

 

Download CLIC Brochure

 

By the end of the conference, attendees will:

  1. Understand the challenges and benefits of Longitudinal Integrated Clerkships
  2. Develop strategies for implementing and ensuring the longevity and effectiveness of Longitudinal Integrated Clerkship programs
  3. Be challenged to think innovatively about new ways to deliver medical education
  4. Become aware of innovations that have been delivered internationally
  5. Build informal international networks among faculty, administrators and students

Conference Fees

All fees are in CAD dollarsBy May 15 2019By Sep 15 2019After Sep 15 2019
Standard Fee
All faculty, physicians, and other clinicians should register under this category
$950$1000$1100
Residents & Students
Proof of status required when checking in onsite
$400$450$500
Administrators*
Only non-medical program support staff should register under this category
$695$695$750

 

*New: Administrator Registration Option

To encourage the presence of LIC program administrators, we are offering a reduced Conference Fee for administrators. Note that this rate category is intended for non-medical program support staff. Program directors, medical doctors, and other clinicians should register under the Delegate rate.

CLICK HERE FOR DETAILED AGENDA

 

SUNDAY OCTOBER 27, 2019

Pre-conference workshops

Welcome reception, poster presentations, early registration

 

MONDAY OCTOBER 28, 2019

Full day conference (Day one)

 

TUESDAY OCTOBER 29, 2019

Full day conference (Day two)

“Tuesday Night in Canada” Evening Event

 

WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 30, 2019

Morning session only (Day three)

Conference concludes at 12:00pm

Post-conference workshop

 

Nadine Caron, MD, MPH, BSc

Dr. Nadine Caron was born and raised in Kamloops BC. Following her graduation from medical school, she moved to San Francisco to complete her postgraduate fellowship training in Endocrine Surgical Oncology at the University of California, San Francisco. Dr. Caron now resides in Prince George BC where she provides surgical oncology care for those that call rural and remote Canada home.

Nadine is also an associate professor in the UBC Faculty of Medicine’s Department of Surgery where she teaches in the Northern Medical Program. During her surgical residency, Nadine completed a Master’s in Public Health from Harvard University and was awarded UBC’s Top Student Award. Nadine is also appointed as an Associate Faculty member of the Bloomberg School of Public Health, Johns Hopkins University where she teaches for the Center for American Indian Health.

Nadine is Anishnawbe from Sagamok First Nation. Her work involves a variety of audiences and knowledge users including governments, provincial health authorities, national medical organizations, health research funding bodies, and several universities to achieve identified and overlapping objectives. She has served on numerous committees including the BC Ministry of Health Advisory Committee on Provincial Health Goals; British Columbia Medical Association – Committee on Health Promotion; Native Physicians Association of Canada; and is currently Chair of the BC Medical Association’s Committee on Aboriginal Health. In 2014, Dr Caron was appointed Co-Director of the UBC Centre for Excellence in Indigenous Health located at UBC’s School of Population and Public Health.

Wanicha Chuenkongkaew, MD

Professor Wanicha Chuenkongkaew qualified in Medicine in 1986. After residency at Mahidol University studying in Ophthalmology, she completed a fellowship in Neuro-ophthalmology at University of Michigan Medical Center, USA. In 1995, Dr. Wanicha started research exploring the relationship between optic neuropathy and the mitochondrial genotype by running clinical trials focusing on hereditary optic nerve diseases. She was appointed as Professor of Ophthalmology at Mahidol University in 2005 and is internationally recognized in her field and widely published.

Dr. Wanicha is currently Vice President for Education, Mahidol University, a coordinator in organizing the annual Prince Mahidol Award International Conference (PMAC) since 2007 aiming at being a global policy forum to discuss and recommend policies and social commitments towards public health development and improvement. Dr. Wanicha has actively participated in medical education in Thailand for many years and been working as a secretary on the commission for strategic movement on the development of Health Workforce Education in the 21st century and recently been engaged by extensively running on the global and regional movement towards Health Professional Education Reform as a principal regional coordinator of Asia-Pacific Network for Health Professional Education Reform (ANHER) since 2011 and a member of Technical Working Group on Health Workforce Education Assessment Tools, World Health Organization as well as TWG 2: Transformative education, Global Health Workforce Alliance.

Glenn Regehr, PhD

Glenn Regehr completed his PhD in cognitive science from McMaster University and joined the University of Toronto as a researcher in health professions education in 1993. Over his career, Dr. Regehr has been involved in the development and leadership of three health professions education research units in Canada: The Wilson Centre (University of Toronto); The Academy for Innovation in Medical Education (University of Ottawa) and The Centre for Health Education Scholarship (University of British Columbia).

He has formally supervised and mentored over 100 students, fellows and junior faculty into the field of health professions education and co-authored over 200 peer-reviewed papers on a range of topics including: OSCE measures, authentic clinical assessment, professionalism, professional identity formation, interprofessional collaboration, self-assessment, self-regulation, and feedback. In addition to over 20 awards for individual papers and presentations, his career awards include the NBME Hubbard Award (2007), the CAME Ian Hart Award for Distinguished Contribution to Medical Education (2013), and the inaugural Career Mentorship Award sponsored by the CAME Early Career Educator Group (2015).

In 2009, he joined the UBC Faculty of Medicine as the inaugural associate director (research) for the Centre for Health Education Scholarship, and since that time has been a professor in the Department of Surgery.

Susan Rogers, MDiv

Susan Rogers has been the Coordinator of the Primary Care Leadership Track at the Duke School of Medicine since its launch in 2010. A native of and former social worker in Durham, North Carolina, which is home to Duke University and provides the context for the PCLT’s community engagement curriculum, Susan is passionate about supporting the preparation of medical students to engage with communities in community-identified health initiatives.

A graduate of the Duke University Divinity School, Susan is an ordained minister in the American Baptist Churches, USA and has pastored urban churches in the Metropolitan New York area. She is also the Course Coordinator for the Practice Course at the Duke School of Medicine, the school’s longitudinal doctor-patient relationship course.

Jamie Smith, BA, BDes

Jaime is empowered by her love of community, people, and learning. Jaime has a rich volunteer and professional experience rooted in planning, participatory leadership, adult education, health, governance and community development at local and global levels. She is passionate about creating opportunities for shared learning, inclusive leadership, and community building for healthier communities.

A founding member of Pictou County 2020, a citizen-led participatory leadership process, inaugural Executive Lead of the Centre for Employment Innovation (stfxemploymentinnovation.ca) at the StFX Extension Department, and first Director of Social Innovation at the Coady International Institute (coady.stfx.ca), Jaime practices meaningful community engagement for positive social, economic and systems change. Jaime is an active volunteer and currently sits as a Board Director for Engage NS (engagenovascotia.ca) as well as the Nova Scotia Health Authority (nshealth.ca) where she chairs the Public Engagement Committee. Jaime is curious about leading in shifting environments, as well as the merging of artful, person-centered engagement processes with structured planning and public participation methods for more impactful outcomes.

Jaime is currently enrolled in the MAdEd (Community Development) program at St. Francis Xavier University, she holds a BDes (Honors in Planning) from the Nova Scotia College and Art and Design, and a BA (Environmental Studies) from Mount Allison University. Jaime, her husband Aaron, and their three boys live in New Glasgow, Nova Scotia in Canada, along the shores of the Northumberland Strait.

Suwit Wibulpolprasert, MD

Dr. Suwit Wibulpolprasert is a public health specialist and policy advocate at the national and global level. He began his career as a Director and practitioner in rural areas and has worked for Thai Food and Drug Administration, the Bureau of Health Policy and Planning, Deputy Permanent Secretary, and the senior expert in Health Economics and Disease Control. His current position is a global health advisor to the Ministry of Public Health. He is a well-known global health leader who fights to protect the benefit of poor people.

Dr. Suwit was the first Program Director when Thailand started the Universal Health Coverage (UHC) in 2001 and have been the board member of the National Health Security Board which manage the UHC including this current term. He used to chair the Benefit package and service delivery and the National Essential Drug List committee. In addition, he is a board member of the National Electronics and Computer Technology Center (NECTEC), the National Nanotechnology Center (NANOTEC), the Executive Board of the National Health Commission Office (NHCO) and the Chair of the Committee for Yothi Health Innovation District Development.

Dr. Suwit is also the vice chair of International Health Policy Program Foundation (IHPF) and Health Intervention and Technology Assessment Foundation (HITAF), the chair of the Institute for the Development of Human Research Protections Foundation (IHRPF), the chair of the Health and Society Creation Foundation, the chair of Road Safety Policy Foundation (RSPF), and the vice chair of Health Professional Education Foundation.

LIC 101

Sunday, Oct. 27 | 08:30-13:30 ($100; includes networking lunch)

Background:

Each year the CLIC conference draws attendees interested in learning the basics of planning, implementing and directing LICs. This preconference is organized specifically for those interested in learning and discussing the basics of LICs. This workshop will be of interest to participants who are expanding LICs especially from pilot phases. Designed as a highly interactive session, attendees will bring their ideas, questions, and challenges to the session and work with others from around the world who have traveled the same path.

Who should attend:

Faculty, deans and administrators considering or actively planning a LIC in their school, those who are in the early phases of implementation and all others who wish to engage in a “nuts and bolts” dialogue about LICs. We welcome all, from pre-contemplators to those with experience who wish to share and learn together.

Objectives:

As a result of participating in this activity learners will:

  1. Define the basic principles that guide development of LICs
  2. Appreciate the plethora of opportunities in constructing the curriculum for LICs
  3. Describe and differentiate longitudinal student assessment models
  4. Construct a program evaluation plan for a LIC

 

Personal Leadership Styles: How to Know Yourself Better and Be More Effective in Teams

Sunday, Oct. 27 | 14:00-17:00 ($125; includes DiSC® assessment)

Would you like an opportunity to tune up your leadership skills while at CLIC? If so, please come join us for an afternoon with Dr. Barbara Sheline. Barbara Sheline (MD, MPH) is the Assistant Dean for Primary Care and Director of the Primary Care Leadership Track at Duke School of Medicine.

With her extensive leadership and facilitation experience and the knowledge that effective leadership starts with knowing ourselves. Barbara will lead us through an afternoon aimed at a better understanding of our personal leadership styles.

The DiSC® model provides a common language that people can use to better understand themselves and to adapt their behaviours with others:

  • Increase your self-knowledge: how you respond to conflict, what motivates you, what causes you stress and how you solve problems
  • Improve working relationships by recognizing the communication needs to team members
  • Facilitate better teamwork and teach productive conflict

 

CLIC Research Collaborative Meeting

Wednesday, Oct. 30th | 13:00-16:00 ($50)

Facilitated by thought leaders in medical education, active clinical researchers and experts from the global CLIC community, this workshop will provide participants with real tools and ideas to delve into the possibilities of research in LICs that can illuminate, innovate or disrupt. At the conclusion of this afternoon exploring scholarship, we hope that participants will feel more confident to pursue research projects, whether as fledgling investigators or as seasoned researchers.

Sunday, Oct. 27 | 19:00-21:00 @ Fairmont Hotel Vancouver Hotel

Please join us and your colleagues from around the world as we open CLIC 2019 with an informal and fun cocktail reception.

Your registration fee includes one ticket to the welcome reception. Please RSVP during registration.

If you wish to bring a guest, please purchase a guest ticket ($35).

 

Tuesday, Oct. 29 | 18:00-21:00 @ Fairmont Hotel Vancouver Hotel

We’re pretty sure Vancouver is the birthplace of the urban-lumberjack-hipster (sorry Seattle). We encourage attendees to break out their best flannel for this fun and lighthearted evening, celebrating all things Canadiana. The format of the evening will include Canadian inspired food stations, hosted bar beverages, entertainment, games, and a few fun surprises. Hope to see you there, eh?

Delegate Tickets – $50  |  Guest Tickets – $125

The University of British Columbia Division of Continuing Professional Development (UBC CPD) is fully accredited by the Committee on Accreditation of Continuing Medical Education (CACME) to provide study credits for continuing medical education for physicians.  This course has been reviewed and approved by the UBC Division of Continuing Professional Development.

This Group Learning course meets the certification criteria of the College of Family Physicians of Canada and has been certified by UBC CPD for up to 18.0 Mainpro+ credits.

This course is an Accredited Group Learning Activity eligible for up to 18.0 MOC Section 1 credits as defined by the Maintenance of Certification program of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada. Each physician should claim only those credits he/she actually spent in the activity.

 

INTERNATIONAL AGREEMENTS:

United States of America
AAFP:  Members of the American Academy of Family Physicians are eligible to receive AAFP credits for participation in this activity due to a reciprocal agreement with the College of Family Physicians of Canada. More information can be found at www.aafp.org/cme/creditsys/about/credit-statements/cfpc-agreement.html

AMA:  Through an agreement between the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and the American Medical Association (AMA), physicians may convert Royal College MOC credits to AMA PRA Category 1 credits™. The process to convert Royal College MOC credits to AMA credits can be found at www.ama-assn.org/education/cme/agreement-royal-college-physicians-surgeons-canada


European Union

EUMS:  Through an agreement between the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada and the European Union of Medical Specialists – European Accreditation Council for CME (UEMS-EACCME), physicians may convert Royal College MOC credits to ECMECs®. More information can be found at www.uems.eu/areas-of-expertise/cme-cpd/eaccme/mutual-recognition-with-canada

 

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