"Medical Education as a Value Center"
Todd Dorman, MD, FCCM
Senior Associate Dean for Education Coordination
Associate Dean and Director, Continuing Medical Education
Johns Hopkins School of Medicine
Dr. Dorman is Board Certified in Internal Medicine, Anesthesiology and Critical Care Medicine. He is the Senior Associate Dean for Education Coordination and the Associate Dean and Director for Continuing Medical Education for the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. He is a Professor and Vice Chair of Anesthesiology and Critical Care Medicine and has joint appointments as a Professor in Internal Medicine, Surgery and The School of Nursing. Previously he served as the Director of the Division of Adult Critical Care Medicine, Co-Director of the Surgical Intensive Care Units, Medical Director of the Adult Postanesthesiology Care Units and Medical Director of Respiratory Care Services and the Chair of the CME Advisory Board at Johns Hopkins. Presently he serves on the institutional Steering Committees for Innovation and Safety and for the Simulation Center. He also co-chairs the committee on interactions with industry and serves on the conflict of commitment committee.
Dr. Dorman has served on the Anesthesiology and Respiratory Device Committee of the FDA and was a member of the Institutes of Medicine Committee on Conflict of Interest in Education, Research and Practice. He serves as the editor of several scientific journals and on numerous editorial boards including JCEHP. He has an extensive background in association leadership and serves on the Council of the Society of Critical Care Medicine (SCCM), is the Immediate Past-President of the American Society for Critical Care Anesthesiologists (ASCCA) and is a member of the American Society for Association Executives (ASAE). He has just completed his term as President and CEO of the Society for Academic CME (SACME). He was just elected to the Board of Director of the Accreditation Council for CME and will start his service in March 2012.
Dr. Dorman’s ICU-oriented research interests include informatics applications in the ICU such as remote monitoring of critically ill patients, leadership strategies in the ICU, and creation of a culture of safety and he is well published in these areas. In addition, he has been the Co-Principal Investigator on an AHRQ grant that led to the publication of the monograph on the “Effectiveness of CME”. He was awarded the Fox Award in 2007 by SACME for his presentation on the results of this evidence-based literature review. He has also contributed to subsequent manuscripts including, “The reported validity and reliability of methods for evaluating continuing medical education: A systematic review” that was recently published in Academic Medicine. He also served on the American College of Chest Physicians Evidence-based CME Committee which published the Guideline for CME as a supplement of Chest. He is a co-investigator on a grant through the AHRQ evaluating electronic access to diabetes information for the elderly and is a co-author of a SACME grant to do foundational educational research in the field of CME.
Sponsored by Vanderbilt University School of Medicine; Department of Office of Teaching and Learning in Medicine.Vanderbilt University School of Medicine is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians. Vanderbilt School of Medicine designates this live activity for a maximum of 1.0 AMA PRA Category 1 Credit(s)™. Physicians should claim only the credit commensurate with the extent of their participation in the activity. It is the policy of the ACCME and Vanderbilt University School of Medicine to require disclosure of financial relationships from individuals in a position to control the content of a CME activity; to identify and resolve conflicts of interest related to those relationships; and to make disclosure information available to the audience prior to the CME activity. Presenters are required to disclose discussions of unlabeled/unapproved uses of drugs or devices during their presentations.