UBC Faculty Research and Publications

Remote assessment via video evaluation (RAVVE): a pilot study to trial video-enabled peer feedback on clinical performance Ho, Kendall; Yao, Christopher; Novak Lauscher, Helen; Koehler, Barry E; Shojania, Kamran; Jamal, Shahin; Collins, David; Kherani, Raheem; Meneilly, Graydon; Eva, Kevin

Abstract

Background: Video review processes for evaluation and coaching are often incorporated into medical education as a means to accurately capture physician-patient interactions. Compared to direct observation they offer the advantage of overcoming many logistical challenges. However, the suitability and viability of using video-based peer consultations for professional development requires further investigation. This study aims to explore the acceptability and feasibility of video-based peer feedback to support professional development and quality improvement in patient care. Methods: Five rheumatologists each provided four videos of patient consultations. Peers evaluated the videos using five-point scales, providing annotations in the video recordings, and offering recommendations. The rheumatologists reviewed the videos of their own four patient interactions along with the feedback. They were asked to document if they would make practice changes based on the feedback. Focus groups were conducted and analysed to explore the effectiveness of video-based peer feedback in assisting physicians to improve clinical practice. Results: Participants felt the video-based feedback provided accurate and detailed information in a more convenient, less intrusive manner than direct observation. Observations made through video review enabled participants to evaluate more detailed information than a chart review alone. Participants believed that reviewing recorded consultations allowed them to reflect on their practice and gain insight into alternative communication methods. Conclusions: Video-based peer feedback and self-review of clinical performance is an acceptable and pragmatic approach to support professional development and improve clinical care among peer clinicians. Further investigation into the effectiveness of this approach is needed.

Item Media

Item Citations and Data

Rights

Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0)

Usage Statistics