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Genetics in Primary Care: A USA Faculty Development Initiative

The Genetics in Primary Care (GPC) project is a USA national faculty development initiative with the goal of enhancing the training of medical students and primary care residents by developing primary care faculty expertise in genetics. Educational strategies were developed for the project by an exe... Full description

Journal Title: Community genetics 2002-01-01, Vol.5 (2), p.138-146
Main Author: Burke, Wylie
Other Authors: Acheson, Louise , Botkin, Jeffery , Bridges, Kenneth , Davis, Ardis , Evans, James , Frias, Jaime , Hanson, James , Kahn, Norman , Kahn, Ruth , Lanier, David , Pinsky, Linda E , Press, Nancy , Lloyd-Puryear, Michele A , Rich, Eugene , Stevens, Nancy , Thomson, Elizabeth , Wartman, Steven , Wilson, Modena
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Basel, Switzerland: S. Karger AG
ID: ISSN: 1422-2795
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12811026
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recordid: cdi_pubmed_primary_12811026
title: Genetics in Primary Care: A USA Faculty Development Initiative
format: Article
creator:
  • Burke, Wylie
  • Acheson, Louise
  • Botkin, Jeffery
  • Bridges, Kenneth
  • Davis, Ardis
  • Evans, James
  • Frias, Jaime
  • Hanson, James
  • Kahn, Norman
  • Kahn, Ruth
  • Lanier, David
  • Pinsky, Linda E
  • Press, Nancy
  • Lloyd-Puryear, Michele A
  • Rich, Eugene
  • Stevens, Nancy
  • Thomson, Elizabeth
  • Wartman, Steven
  • Wilson, Modena
subjects:
  • Report
ispartof: Community genetics, 2002-01-01, Vol.5 (2), p.138-146
description: The Genetics in Primary Care (GPC) project is a USA national faculty development initiative with the goal of enhancing the training of medical students and primary care residents by developing primary care faculty expertise in genetics. Educational strategies were developed for the project by an executive committee with input from an advisory committee, comprising individuals with primary care, medical education and genetics expertise. These committees identified the key issues in genetics education for primary care as (1) considering inherited disease in the differential diagnosis of common disorders; (2) using appropriate counseling strategies for genetic testing and diagnosis, and (3) understanding the implications of a genetic diagnosis for family members. The group emphasized the importance of a primary care perspective, which suggests that the clinical utility of genetic information is greatest when it has the potential to improve health outcomes. The group also noted that clinical practice already incorporates the use of family history information, providing a basis for discussing the application of genetic concepts in primary care. Genetics and primary care experts agreed that educational efforts will be most successful if they are integrated into existing primary care teaching programs, and use a case-based teaching format that incorporates both clinical and social dimensions of genetic disorders. Three core clinical skills were identified: (1) interpreting family history; (2) recognizing the variable clinical utility of genetic information, and (3) acquiring cultural competency. Three areas of potential controversy were identified as well: (1) the role of nondirective counseling versus shared decision-making in discussions of genetic testing; (2) the intrinsic value of genetic information when it does not influence health outcomes, and (3) indications for a genetics referral. The project provides an opportunity for ongoing discussion about these important issues.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 1422-2795
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1422-2795
  • 1662-4246
  • 1422-2833
  • 1662-8063
url: Link


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descriptionThe Genetics in Primary Care (GPC) project is a USA national faculty development initiative with the goal of enhancing the training of medical students and primary care residents by developing primary care faculty expertise in genetics. Educational strategies were developed for the project by an executive committee with input from an advisory committee, comprising individuals with primary care, medical education and genetics expertise. These committees identified the key issues in genetics education for primary care as (1) considering inherited disease in the differential diagnosis of common disorders; (2) using appropriate counseling strategies for genetic testing and diagnosis, and (3) understanding the implications of a genetic diagnosis for family members. The group emphasized the importance of a primary care perspective, which suggests that the clinical utility of genetic information is greatest when it has the potential to improve health outcomes. The group also noted that clinical practice already incorporates the use of family history information, providing a basis for discussing the application of genetic concepts in primary care. Genetics and primary care experts agreed that educational efforts will be most successful if they are integrated into existing primary care teaching programs, and use a case-based teaching format that incorporates both clinical and social dimensions of genetic disorders. Three core clinical skills were identified: (1) interpreting family history; (2) recognizing the variable clinical utility of genetic information, and (3) acquiring cultural competency. Three areas of potential controversy were identified as well: (1) the role of nondirective counseling versus shared decision-making in discussions of genetic testing; (2) the intrinsic value of genetic information when it does not influence health outcomes, and (3) indications for a genetics referral. The project provides an opportunity for ongoing discussion about these important issues.
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0Burke, Wylie
1Acheson, Louise
2Botkin, Jeffery
3Bridges, Kenneth
4Davis, Ardis
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7Hanson, James
8Kahn, Norman
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abstractThe Genetics in Primary Care (GPC) project is a USA national faculty development initiative with the goal of enhancing the training of medical students and primary care residents by developing primary care faculty expertise in genetics. Educational strategies were developed for the project by an executive committee with input from an advisory committee, comprising individuals with primary care, medical education and genetics expertise. These committees identified the key issues in genetics education for primary care as (1) considering inherited disease in the differential diagnosis of common disorders; (2) using appropriate counseling strategies for genetic testing and diagnosis, and (3) understanding the implications of a genetic diagnosis for family members. The group emphasized the importance of a primary care perspective, which suggests that the clinical utility of genetic information is greatest when it has the potential to improve health outcomes. The group also noted that clinical practice already incorporates the use of family history information, providing a basis for discussing the application of genetic concepts in primary care. Genetics and primary care experts agreed that educational efforts will be most successful if they are integrated into existing primary care teaching programs, and use a case-based teaching format that incorporates both clinical and social dimensions of genetic disorders. Three core clinical skills were identified: (1) interpreting family history; (2) recognizing the variable clinical utility of genetic information, and (3) acquiring cultural competency. Three areas of potential controversy were identified as well: (1) the role of nondirective counseling versus shared decision-making in discussions of genetic testing; (2) the intrinsic value of genetic information when it does not influence health outcomes, and (3) indications for a genetics referral. The project provides an opportunity for ongoing discussion about these important issues.
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tpages9