Numerous, peer-reviewed clinical trials have been to conducted to test the effectiveness of spaced education and Qstream. These rigorous clinical trials show that Qstream significantly improves knowledge retention, on-the-job performance, and user engagement.
Qstream is widely used for professional healthcare education by some of the world’s top medical centers and healthcare leaders on a range of topics, including patient safety, infection control, emergency medicine, palliative care and advanced life support.
Our 90-day Starter Services Pack puts you on the fast path to success with Qstream. Services include project planning, implementation, launch, admin training, dedicated account manager and end-user support.
Risk based monitoring (RBM) procedures and tools are an essential part of clinical trials, yet the procedures and training of site monitors to correctly interpret data are not sufficient. Even when standard operating procedures (SOPs) are in place, study management teams (SMT) don’t always see the dynamic nature of risk or have effective training for different scenarios. On September 26 at 10AM ET, RBM expert Dr. Gavin R. Boodoo of Roche will address appropriate procedures and tools for CROs or SMTs to know whether site monitors are interpreting and reacting correctly to risk signals, training programs adept at managing changing SOPs related to risk and quality with a global workforce, and 5 best practices for clinical operations training based on the latest brain science research. REGISTER NOW!
How can organizations measure the impact of training investments and whether employees are applying learning in the field? On October 4, in partnership with ATD, Qstream CEO Rich Lanchantin will discuss applying contextual learning in developing critical thinking skills, utilizing microlearning to change on-the-job behaviors at scale, identifying gaps in job proficiency to inform future learning and development programs, and measuring the impact of microlearning on job performance. REGISTER NOW!
In this on-demand webcast, lead author Dr. Caleb Ferguson reviews the results of a new clinical research study that demonstrate significant, measurable improvements in both knowledge and behaviors among participating nurses. The research study included nurses employed in four clinical specialities (neuroscience, stroke, rehabilitation, and cardiology) across three Australian acute care hospitals in metropolitan Sydney over a six-week period. Published in the European Journal for Cardiovascular Nursing, the study reported a significant fifty-four percent mean improvement in knowledge of atrial fibrillation (AF) and anticoagulation among participants.
During this session, Michael Connolly, Director of Pharma Accounts at Qstream shares the challenges pharma companies are experiencing in risk-based monitoring effectiveness, how to pinpoint compliance adherence to ICH E6 regulation, and strategies to identify gaps in process and knowledge of monitors, and tailor coaching towards these.
During this live event, Todd Maddox of Amalgam Insights explores the psychology and brain science behind patient safety training, specifically focusing on the challenges faced in optimally training the “what”, “feel” and “how” learning systems in the brain that mediate situational awareness. Rich Lanchantin, CEO of Qstream also discusses how spaced, scenario-based training is critical to situational awareness training, and how the Qstream platform effectively recruits the “what”, “feel” and “how” systems in the brain.
During this webcast, our speakers, Harvard Medical Professor Dr. B. Price Kerfoot and Qstream CEO Rich Lanchantin, discuss how spaced education is applied to patient safety and quality improvement programs based on rigorous clinical trials, scientific advances in medical knowledge retention, and the impact of mobile and gamified approaches on behavior change. Learn five innovative ways to gain measurable insights into the success of your training initiatives, allowing quality assurance and safety leaders to mitigate risk and meet the highest standards of patient safety.
Training and enablement pros often talk about the differences between “hard” and “soft” skills development, but struggle to translate those distinctions into practice when it comes to actual execution of their programs. While both hard and soft skills are critical for a diversity of roles, the process of learning and adopting them successfully is distinctly unique, and requires different approaches for design, delivery and reinforcement. During this session, our speakers, Todd Maddox of Amalgam Insights and Qstream CEO Rich Lanchantin, tackle this challenge through the lens of brain science, and discuss both the cognitive and behavioral systems at play.
Healthcare organizations are increasingly looking to align clinical quality and patient safety initiatives with their CME programs. In this healthcare webcast, explore how leading medical center Virginia-based Inova Fairfax Medical Center is using Qstream’s mobile, game-based platform to drive improved patient safety and clinical knowledge among an interdisciplinary operating room (OR) team. Inova’s Dr. Heather Prentice, PhD, MPH, Surgical Epidemiologist/Biostatistician, shares how Qstream is successfully expanding the skills of their health care professionals in just minutes a day.
At the UF College of Pharmacy, clinical assistant professor Dr. Sando developed a Qstream program for first-year students covering the Top 200 cardiovascular system drugs, the most common medicines that students would encounter in Top Pharmacy School Uses. As a result, 13 of the 15 scenario-based challenges achieved statistically significant proficiency increases, with overall proficiency improving 19%.
Using Qstream’s SaaS, mobile-first platform, Avanir increased Medical Science Liaison (MSL) proficiency on key topics encompassing products, clinical trials, and related neurological conditions, successfully driving long-term knowledge retention of the critical scientific data required for value-added physician conversations.
In this customer success story, discover how challenge-based learning scenarios enabled the clinical operations team at one of the largest biopharmaceutical companies in the world to integrate critical thinking skills and improve RBM practices.
In 2015, Women’s and Children’s Hospital, the leading provider of specialist care for children with acute and chronic conditions in South Australia, deployed Qstream’s award-winning mobile knowledge reinforcement solution with 140 junior medical officers, aimed at helping them retain and apply important knowledge on pediatric medicine and pediatric surgery.
A Level 1 trauma center, IFMC deployed Qstream at its new Advanced Surgical Technology and Education Center to improve patient safety through technology with surgeons, nurses, anesthetists and surgical residents. Qstream helps them keep staff current in critical OR safety domains, including universal protocols and fire safety, and help its surgical residents to perform better on the national SCORE curriculum and the companion ABSITE surgical skills exam.
Developed at VA Boston, the Qstream Online Game is a collaborative mobile learning competition based on a simple system of questions and answers. Of the 267 VA nurses that participated, 97% (259) answered one or more questions and 87% (233) answered all 22 questions. On a final survey, 90% of the nurses requested to receive other VA mandatory training via Qstream.
At Baylor College of Medicine (BCM), rotations in clinical subspecialities present information that frequently isn’t reviewed again until after residents move on to the next rotation. Yet this knowledge must be fully retained and kept top of mind to be used in clinical settings – most often when residents least expect it. Qstream helped clinical residents do that.
Delirium in the elderly often goes unrecognized. Some 14%-24% of hospitalized patients over the age of 70 have the condition at the time of hospital admission, with greater than 54% incidence in the general hospital population. Using Qstream, Houston Methodist Hospital improved the ability of its clinicians to recognize and act on this under-diagnosed condition.
With nearly 99% student satisfaction ratings in post-semester surveys, Qstream’s mobile platform helped Charles Darwin University, one of Australia’s top research universities, to successfully transform its Anatomy and Physiology curriculum.
For this Australian teaching hospital, Qstream is an integral part of their 5th year medical program and a requirement for end of year assessment. As the curriculum becomes more crowded and opportunities for traditional bedside teaching become limited, the need for mobile learning solutions that reinforce critical practices is a priority for universities like this one.
Developed at Harvard Medical School, Qstream combines mobile, science and gamification in a powerfully simple solution that’s helping today’s healthcare leaders reinforce the knowledge and skills that matter most.
Qstream is a fast, effective way for today’s busy clinicians to acquire and retain the critical information and skills they need by playing a game in just minutes a day on any mobile device. Watch this short video to learn how Qstream works.