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Fundamental Critical Care Support (Fccs) Editi...


This self-directed course is designed as a comprehensive review of the diagnosis, monitoring and management of the critically ill patient as well as preparation for the critical care subspecialty examination. This continuing education offering is intended to meet the needs of any healthcare provider involved in the care of critically ill patients, including advanced practice nurses, anesthesiologists, cardiologists, critical care fellows, critical care nurses, emergency medicine practitioners, intensivists, internists, neurologists, pharmacists, pulmonologists, respiratory care practitioners, and surgeons.




Fundamental Critical Care Support (Fccs) Editi...


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SCCM supports recommendations that will promote lifelong learning through continuing education. SCCM promotes activities that encourage the highest quality in education that will enhance knowledge, competence or performance in critical care practice. This activity will meet the following competencies:


Fundamental Critical Care Support (FCCS) is a two-day course for training non-intensivist healthcare professionals to manage critically ill patients for the first 24 hours of critical care. The course concentrates on adult critical care.


The Fundamental Critical Care Support (FCCS): Surgical course provides nonsurgical healthcare professionals with the knowledge and training they need for the initial care, stabilization, and urgent disposition of critically ill surgical patients. Topics covered include recognition and assessment of the seriously ill surgical patient, surgical airway emergencies, abdominal surgical emergencies, and cardiovascular surgical emergencies


This standard two-day course provides an exposure to basic principles of critical care. Its primary goal is to enhance the ability of the primary care practictioner to perform the initial assessment, management and stabilization of critically ill patients in anticipation of transport to tertiary care center.


In support of improving patient care, the University of Iowa Roy J. and Lucille A. Carver College of Medicine is jointly accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME), the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE), and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC), to provide continuing education for the healthcare team.


Limited studies are available on prevalence and severity of vitamin D deficiency in a critically ill population. To the best of our knowledge, this the first study of its kind in an Indian intensive care set-up.


Shortly after the COVID-19 pandemic announcement, health-care systems across the world were hugely affected by the mitigation measures to contain the infection. The training programs in different specialties were compromised, and the educational process was interrupted. The training program leaders have worked effortlessly to balance the educational process's continuation with their trainees' safety in ways that adhere to the mitigation measures. This review briefly discusses the challenges and opportunities to critical care training programs during the COVID-19 pandemic. The main challenges were interruptions of the educational process, reduced supervision, burnout, and reduced support. On the contrary, many opportunities have emerged including exposure to a new clinical disease and disaster response, virtual education, self-directed reading and assessment, and comprehensive support.


On December 31, 2019, the Chinese authorities notified the World Health Organization (WHO) regarding a novel coronavirus then the WHO declared the COVID-19 outbreak a pandemic on March 11, 2020.[1] As a response to the pandemic, many countries announced their mitigation measures to slow down the disease's spread within the community and health-care system. The health-care system was the cornerstone of the mitigation measures, including the training programs, which have been affected globally[2],[3] and at the national level.[4] This review article will briefly discuss the challenges and opportunities to critical care training programs during the COVID-19 pandemic [Figure 1].Figure 1


The pandemic has placed all health-care workers under significant physical and emotional stress, especially to the frontliners. The frontline trainees were more vulnerable to stress as they were working both as trainees and health-care providers.[5] The trainees faced several issues including the high prevalence of burnout because of exhausting shifts, recurrent usage of full personal protective equipment, workforce limitation during the pandemic, and worries of getting infected with COVID-19. The trainees' burnout was exacerbated by the cancellation of vacations, uncertainty about the pandemic duration, and physical avoidance of their families. Furthermore, dealing with high-risk procedures, risk of transmission of the infection to the loved ones, and lack of supportive wellness programs are important factors in increasing the prevalence and magnitude of burnout. 041b061a72


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