Image du produit The Psychiatry Resident Handbook: how to thrive in training
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Seamlessly combining the wisdom of seasoned leaders in psychiatry residency and fellowship training with the perspective of current residents-in-training, The Psychiatry Resident Handbook offers insights and guidance readers will not easily find in any other resource.

An opening description of the state of mental health care in the United States serves as a foundation from which the guide proceeds to address topics in five key areas: • Identity, including trainees' gender and sexual identities, as well as the experience of individuals from underrepresented communities in medicine and international medical graduates• Clinical practice, from working with historically oppressed patient populations to telehealth and legal and ethical issues• Skill-building, including working with technology and social media, developing as a leader, publishing research, and engaging in advocacy• Career development, with discussions of mentorship and sponsorship, finding a first job, and board certification• Managing both a career and personal life, including recognizing and mitigating burnout, addressing mistreatment and discrimination, and navigating personal finances

Chapters feature key points that preview the content; specific challenges and strategies in which content is applied to real-life scenarios; self-directed questions that spur reflection and professional identity development; and recommended resources that include psychiatric, medical, business, and other literature, as well as relevant websites and online materials.

For guidance on how to successfully navigate training and pursue a fulfilling personal life, medical students, psychiatry residents, fellows and psychiatry educators will not find a more comprehensive resource than The Psychiatry Resident Handbook.

I. Understanding ResidencyChapter 1. Framing the Residency ExperienceChapter 2. The U.S. Mental Health Care Landscape II. Centering Our IdentitiesChapter 3. Centering Our IdentitiesChapter 4. The Underrepresented in Medicine ExperienceChapter 5. Gender and Sexual IdentityChapter 6. Professional and Personal Life: The International Medical Graduate Experience III. Approaching Clinical WorkChapter 7. Learning to Develop a Case FormulationChapter 8. Working with Historically Oppressed Patient PopulationsChapter 9. The Psychiatric EmergencyChapter 10. On-Call and Night FloatChapter 11. Non-Psychiatry ServicesChapter 12. Inpatient ServicesChapter 13. The Psychiatric ConsultChapter 14. Working in a Multi-Disciplinary TeamChapter 15. Outpatient ServicesChapter 16. Best Practices in Prescribing MedicationsChapter 17. Best Practices in Providing PsychotherapyChapter 18. Telehealth ServicesChapter 19. Legal IssuesChapter 20. Managing Patient SuicideChapter 21. Public Mental HealthChapter 22. SupervisionIV. Building SkillsChapter 23. Blue Ink and Blind Spots: Working Toward Accurate Self-Knowledge Through Self-AwarenessChapter 24. Communication Skills and Managing ConflictChapter 25. Embracing Uncertainty: A Prescription Toward Clinical ExpertiseChapter 26. The Resident as TeacherChapter 27. Navigating Technology in ResidencyChapter 28. Navigating Use of Social MediaChapter 29. LeadershipChapter 30. ScholarshipChapter 31. PublishingChapter 32. AdvocacyV. Developing a CareerChapter 33. Mentorship and SponsorshipChapter 34. Preparing for Your Career Chapter 35. Steps to Securing Your First JobChapter 36. Beyond Training: Board Certification and Continuing Medical EducationVI. Maintaining a Professional and Personal LifeChapter 37. Work-Life Integration: Accomplishing Your Professional and Personal GoalsChapter 38. Wellness: Am I Well or am I Burned Out?Chapter 39. Handling Mistreatment and DiscriminationChapter 40. Physician ImpairmentChapter 41. Practical Finances: Creating a Budget and Beginning InvestingVII. Self-Directed LearningAppendix

Sallie G. De Golia, M.D., M.P.H., is a Clinical Professor, Associate Chair of Clinician Educator Professional Development, and Co-Residency Director in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University School of Medicine in Stanford, California.

Raziya S. Wang, M.D., is the former Designated Institutional Official and Program Director of Psychiatry Residency Training Program at San Mateo County in San Mateo, California. She is currently a Clinical Assistant Professor, in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University School of Medicine in Stanford, California.



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