Join Rosemary Adamson as she discusses anti-oppressive techniques with renown experts Leona Hess and David Muller in this two-part podcast. Together they will discuss how you, as a medical educator, can facilitate group training in a way that support all trainees. You will hear strategies for effective anti-oppressive facilitation.
Rosemary Adamson, MBBS
University of Washington
Rosemary Adamson, MBBS, is an Associate Professor at the University of Washington School of Medicine, Associate Program Director of the Pulmonary and Critical Care Fellowship Program at the University of Washington and Associate Section Chief of Pulmonary, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine at the VA Puget Sound Healthcare System. Her academic interests include teaching and assessing learners’ skills in procedures, especially bronchoscopy, and improving healthcare provider wellness. Dr. Adamson is also Chair of the APCCMPD Medical Educator Podcast.
Leona Hess, PhD
Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai
Leona Hess, PhD, is the Director of Strategy and Equity Education Programs, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, where she is leading a structured process to support complex change with a focus on the people side of change related to Icahn’s Racism and Bias Initiative. Dr. Hess is a transformational educator – a change leader, systems thinker, and experiential learning facilitator with extensive experience in planning for, creating and implementing training solutions and leadership development experiences to support transformational change.
David Muller, MD
Icahn School of Medicine and Mount Sinai
David Muller, MD, is the Dean for Medical Education at the Icahn School of Medicine and Mount Sinai. Dr. Muller is a Primary Care Physician, Professor of Medicine and Medical Education, and a fellow of the New York Academy of Medicine. His recent honors include the Department of Medicine’s Ruth Abramson Humanism in Medicine Award in 2005, induction into the Gold Humanism Honor Society in 2004, and the Casita Maria Community Builder Award in 2002.