Innovations in Clinician Continuing Professional Development
Welcome to Baylor Clinician Resources, an evolving learning library featuring state-of-the-art tools that allow you to access educational opportunities and course development resources to drive professional growth, support practice transformation, and improve care.
Customize your learning experience and explore an expanding library of educational activities relevant to your practice and personal growth.
Access resources and tools for developing accredited continuing education activities that target learners at all levels.
Tap into BCM’s robust network of centers, departments, and resources that support your ongoing professional development as an educator and faculty member.
Highlights from Clinician Resources
23rd Annual Baylor College of Medicine GI & Liver Course: Fresh PerspectivesUpdating practicing physicians and other health professionals in both the diagnosis and management of gastrointestinal and liver diseases/conditions is essential to providing quality care …
Dr. Abbas Rana discusses the implications of utilizing artificial intelligence in transplant medicine, as well …
Psychological Evaluation of Asylum SeekersDr. Wesley Boyd discusses the emotional and psychological trauma that immigrant …
Teaching JudgmentDr. William C. Pederson discusses the concept of judgement and its importance in the …
Get Started with BCM Clinician Resources
The BCM Clinician Resources Learning Library is always growing. Explore and contribute to this evolving catalog of evidence-based activities to improve patient safety and care.
Featured Learning Spotlights
Baylor College of Medicine Long-COVID Syndrome Forum 2022
This forum from December 2022 assembled Baylor College of Medicine faculty and collaborators to share research and insights from recent experience with Long-COVID to address the ongoing needs of patients.
0.25 hrs. - 0.5 hrs., Videos, CME credit.
Screening for Primary Aldosteronism in Treatment Resistant Hypertension
These educational modules aim to drive quality improvement processes and increase screening rates of primary aldosteronism by identifying a range of screening indicators, with an emphasis on patients with resistant hypertension.
.25 hrs. - 0.75 hrs., Videos, CME credit.
Health Care Tools
Showcased are tools, resources, and products that BCM faculty and their collaborators have developed to improve patient health. We hope these trailers inspire you to imagine new ways for technology and training to innovate the ways we connect and deliver care.
Listening Behavior Course and Tools
Similar to other skills in medicine, listening to the patient is a technique that can be refined. Listening is a key driver in how the patient feels about their experience. In partnership with NRC Health, the Patient Experience Team has compiled evidence based best practices into a toolkit for Providers. These tools are designed to help you demonstrate to the patient that you are listening.
The Passport for Care®
Dr. David Poplack introduces a widely-utilized web-based decision support tool for pediatric cancer survivors of all ages and their clinicians.
News from the Baylor Ecosystem
Featuring an array of information channels and forums that share the emerging research and innovations of the wider BCM community.
Cardiogenic shock doubles in-hospital mortality risk for children with worsening HF
Recent findings from BCM researchers identify that children experiencing worsening heart failure face a doubled risk of in-hospital mortality when complicated by cardiogenic shock, emphasizing the critical nature of early detection and intervention.
Cracking the code: How what you eat might affect your cancer risk
Investigating the intricate relationship between diet and cancer risk, BCM researchers explore how dietary choices may influence the genetic code, offering insights into potential connections between nutrition and cancer susceptibility.
What is Dry January and should I do Dry February?
The Stich discusses a trend where individuals abstain from alcohol for the month of January, exploring the potential benefits of such a practice and raising the question of whether a "Dry February" could also be a beneficial health challenge.