Crisis Code: Teaching Crisis Management Skills to Enhance Management of Advanced Cardiac Life Support
Internet Enduring Material Sponsored by:
Stanford University School of Medicine
The Stanford Anesthesia and Informatics Media Lab
Healthcare professionals are required to handle medical emergencies and crises. These situations require teamwork and evidence-based techniques. This course will teach physicians crisis resource management principles and the provision of Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS) during cardiac arrest.
Each module of this course will include learning trigger videos and video podcast lectures.
This course is designed for physicians in all specialties who work in the hospital and teaching settings.
Dates, Duration & Fee
Please review all of the information on this page before clicking the Courseware tab at the top of the page to begin the course.
To Obtain CME Credits
At the conclusion of this activity, participants should be able to:
Table of Contents
The following planners, speakers and authors have indicated that they have no relationships with industry to disclose relative to the content of this activity:
Lawrence Chu, MD, MS
Associate Professor of Anesthesia
Stanford School of Medicine
T. Kyle Harrison, MD
Clinical Assistant Professor of Anesthesia (affiliated)
Health Research and Policy
Stanford School of Medicine
Michael Mayette, MD
Internal Medicine and Critical Care Division
The University of Sherbrooke
Accreditation and Designation of Credits
The Stanford University School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME) to provide continuing medical education for physicians.
The Stanford University School of Medicine designates this enduring material for a maximum of 7.00 AMA PRA Category 1 Credits™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity.
Commercial Support Acknowledgement
The Stanford University School of Medicine has received and has used undesignated program funding from Pfizer, Inc. to facilitate the development of innovative CME activities designed to enhance physician competence and performance and to implement advanced technology. A portion of this funding supports this activity.
Cultural and Linguistic Competency
California Assembly Bill 1195 requires continuing medical education activities with patient care components to include curriculum in the subjects of cultural and linguistic competency. It is the intent of the bill, which went into effect July 1, 2006, to encourage physicians and surgeons, CME providers in the State of California and the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to meet the cultural and linguistic concerns of a diverse patient population through appropriate professional development. The planners and speakers of this CME activity have been encouraged to address cultural issues relevant to their topic area. The Stanford University School of Medicine Multicultural Health Portal also contains many useful cultural and linguistic competency tools including culture guides, language access information and pertinent state and federal laws. You are encouraged to visit the portal: http://lane.stanford.edu/portals/cultural.html
If you are having technical problems (video freezes or is unplayable, can't print your certificate, etc.) you can submit a Help Request to the OpenEdX Team. If you have questions related to CME credit, requirements (Pre-test, Post-test, Evaluation, Attestation) or course content, you can contact the CME Online support team at email@example.com
Chu, Larry, Andrea Fuller, Sara Goldhaber-Fibert, and T. Kyle Harrison. A Visual Guide to Crisis Management. Philadelphia: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2011.
Gaba, David. Crisis management in anesthesiology. New York: Churchill Livingstone, 1994.
Pierre, Michael. Crisis management in acute care settings: Human factors and team psychology in a high stakes environment. Berlin New York: Springer, 2008.
Sinz, Elizabeth (Editor), Kenneth Navarro (Editor), Erik S. Soderberg (Editor). Advanced cardiovascular life support. Dallas, TX: American Heart Association, 2011.
©2015 Stanford University School of Medicine