Residents will deliver several oral presentations during the residency year. Most of these will be in the form of patient case presentations, but will also include journal clubs and a BC Wide Case Presentation. The number and timing of presentations will be determined by the residents’ Procedure Log requirements and their rotation preceptors.
Please review this AJHP article on how to deliver an effective presentation.
All residents are required to use the LMPS PowerPoint template for all residency presentations.
Sample case presentations to help you think about the structure:
AP Polypharmacy - Ricky Turgeon
Too old for Birth Control? - Elissa Aeng
A Hole Lot of Problems - Lora Wang
Uremic Pruritis - Nichoe Huan
Residents are required to seek feedback on their presentations, and preceptors are expected to provide it.
When a resident becomes aware of an upcoming presentation, the resident accesses their eDossier in one45 and clicks on the below and selects to send the “Faculty Evaluation of Resident Oral Presentation” to the appropriate preceptor(s).
- Immediately following the presentation, the resident and preceptor should discuss the presentation in light of the evaluation parameters.
- RESIDENT TASKS to be completed as soon as possible following the presentation:
If this link is not present, the resident or preceptor can request via email that the Program Administrative Assistant send a "Faculty Evaluation of Resident Oral Presentation" form to the preceptor via one45. This request must include the name of the preceptor, the rotation, and the date of the presentation.
- The resident reflects in their ePortfolio about the presentation, the evaluation, and on their own learning objectives for the presentation.
- The resident posts a PDF copy of their presentation materials (slides, handout, etc) to their ePortfolio entry
- If the evaluation form was NOT completed in one45, the resident posts the evaluation form (scanned or PDF) to their ePortfolio entry
- The resident completes a Procedure Log for the presentation
Some rotations will require the resident to present at journal club. The evaluation procedure is the same as the above with the exception that when a resident becomes aware of an upcoming presentation, the resident selects to send the “Faculty Evaluation of Journal Club Presentation” to the appropriate preceptor(s). Steps 1 through 3 of the Evaluation Procedure are to be completed as listed above.
How to Present a Journal Club Article
See resources under Objective 12 here.
NERD Journal Club - Founded by Ricky Turgeon, one of our past LMPS residents, NERD (iNtErdisciplinary ResiDent) Journal Club is an optional series of journal club-like discussions open to pharmacy residents and all other healthcare professionals interested in evidence-based medicine (EBM). NERD presents foundational and advanced critical appraisal concepts and tools beyond the basics covered in undergraduate education. These informal group discussions highlight the practical aspects and clinical implications of EBM by focusing on high-impact and controversial literature
BC Wide Case Presentation
Per the BC Program Standards, one case presentation will be delivered to all the BC residents and members of the BC Pharmacy Practice Residency Programs Committee (PPRPC). These occur between October and May and in-person attendance is mandatory for all LMPS residents. Presentations are 20 minutes, followed by a 10 minute question period. This presentation may or may not be one that the resident has already presented locally. The date of each resident’s presentation is reflected in their one45 “My Calendar”.
To prepare for this presentation, please review the Faculty Evaluation of BC Wide Case Presentation to see which domains are evaluated and the expectations for each domain.
Per CPRB Accreditation Standards, residents must document personal learning objectives in their ePortfolio for each oral presentation they deliver during the program, including the BC Wide case presentation and journal club presentations. These could be along the lines of “To practice a new method of involving the audience in my presentation...”, “To practice delivering a patient case presentation in a new sequence...”, “To use a less didactic and more teaching-oriented style...”, or similar.