Am I Choosing Wisely?

am-i-cwThe following resources are intended to educate physicians on ways to avoid unnecessary tests and procedures, and how to have important conversations with their patients. (Some of the following modules may be approved for CME or Maintenance of Certification credit.)

  • The American College of Physicians has created several online, interactive, high-value care cases to educate physicians on ways to eliminate unnecessary treatment and improve patient outcomes. (MOC and CME available)
  • Costs of Care has developed four 15-minute modules to support clinicians in their efforts to deliver high-value health care. (CME available)
  • Modules created by Kognito walk users through simulated encounters from either the patient or provider point of view to aid conversations about avoiding unnecessary antibiotics.
  • Part of its Steps Forward set of practice improvement strategies, the American Medical Association created a module to help physicians advance Choosing Wisely in their practice. (CME available)
  • These interactive instructional modules, created by Drexel University School of Medicine in partnership with nine medical specialty societies, are intended to enhance physician and patient communication about a number of recommendations from the Choosing Wisely campaign, including overuse of imaging and antibiotics.
  • Email us to join our network of health system leaders to learn more about implementing Choosing Wisely. The network offers a monthly resource email and quarterly webinars.

Learn more:

Where Should I Start?
Information on the origins of the campaign, accounts from early adopters and anecdotes from patients on the effects of overtreatment

 

implement-cw-practice

How Can I Implement Choosing Wisely in My Practice/Health System?
Information for clinicians or health system leaders looking start a program at their organization

 

 

implement-cw-communityHow Can I Implement Choosing Wisely in My Community?
Information for community organizations and employers looking engage patients in the campaign