Making Clinical Sense: A comparative study of how doctors learn in digital times
Our goal with this project is to describe, analyse, rethink and redesign the material conditions of learning sensory, bodily skills. Medical education is our empirical case but we aim to make more general claims.
By attending to the everyday material practices of training doctors (such as the use of physical models, blackboard drawing, making and watching video, searching online images and peer-to-peer learning) across place and over time, the research team offers unique insights into how the way people learn connects with what they learn.
Comparison and collaboration, in a broad sense, are fundamental to achieving this goal. This means our research group can individually and together go beyond what would be achieved researching alone – with local specificities better articulated, broader themes identified, new methodologies developed, our writing improved and inspiring networks created.
The project is based in the Maastricht University Science, Technology and Society Studies research group in the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences at Maastricht University.
The project has been reviewed by the Ethical Review Committee Inner City Faculties (ERCIC) and received full ethical approval.
For further information about the project please send an e-mail to Anna Harris: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Anna HarrisPrincipal Investigator
- Andrea WojcikPhD researcher
- Rachel AllisonPhD Researcher
- John NottPost-doctoral Researcher
- Paul CraddockPost-doctoral Researcher/ Filmmaker
- Annie ZengResearch Assistant / Exhibition Designer
- Candida Sánchez BurmesterResearch Assistant
- Carla GreubelResearch Assistant
- Harro van LenteCo-promotor Andrea Wojcik
- Sally WyattCo-promotor Rachel Allison
Making Clinical Sense is possible due to funding received from the European Research Council, under the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation program (grant agreement No 678390).