IPSIndian Journal of Pharmacology
Home  IPS  Feedback Subscribe Top cited articles Login 
Users Online : 16925 
Small font sizeDefault font sizeIncrease font size
Navigate Here
Resource Links
 »  Similar in PUBMED
 »  Search Pubmed for
 »  Search in Google Scholar for
 »Related articles
 »  Article in PDF (412 KB)
 »  Citation Manager
 »  Access Statistics
 »  Reader Comments
 »  Email Alert *
 »  Add to My List *
* Registration required (free)

In This Article
 »  Abstract
 »  Competency-based...
 »  The Components o...
 »  Entrustable Prof...
 » Milestones
 »  Teaching–l...
 »  Assessment in Co...
 »  How to Implement...
 »  Challenges in th...
 »  Developing a Com...
 »  Weighing the Pro...
 »  The Future of Co...
 »  References
 »  Article Tables

 Article Access Statistics
    PDF Downloaded1053    
    Comments [Add]    
    Cited by others 29    

Recommend this journal


 Table of Contents    
Year : 2016  |  Volume : 48  |  Issue : 7  |  Page : 5-9

Competency-based medical education: An overview and application in pharmacology

1 Department of Psychiatry, Smt. NHL Municipal Medical College, Ahmedabad, Gujarat, India
2 Department of Pharmacology, B. J. Medical College, Ahmedabad, Gujarat, India
3 Department of Surgery, RMC, PIMS (DU), Ahmednagar, Maharashtra, India
4 Department of Pharmacology, Christian Medical College, Ludhiana, Punjab, India
5 Department of Pediatrics, Christian Medical College, Ludhiana, Punjab, India

Date of Submission11-Jul-2016
Date of Acceptance31-Jul-2016
Date of Web Publication2-Nov-2016

Correspondence Address:
Chetna Desai
Department of Pharmacology, B. J. Medical College, Ahmedabad, Gujarat
Login to access the Email id

Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/0253-7613.193312

Rights and Permissions

 » Abstract 

Competency-based medical education (CBME) is gaining momentum across the globe. The Medical Council of India has described the basic competencies required of an Indian Medical Graduate and designed a competency-based module on attitudes and communication. Widespread adoption of a competency-based approach would mean a paradigm shift in the current approach to medical education. CBME, hence, needs to be reviewed for its usefulness and limitations in the Indian context. This article describes the rationale of CBME and provides an overview of its components, i.e., competency, entrustable professional activity, and milestones. It elaborates how CBME could be implemented in an institute, in the context of basic sciences in general and pharmacology in particular. The promises and perils of CBME that need to be kept in mind to maximize its gains are described.

Keywords: Assessment, competency, entrustable professional activity, medical education

How to cite this article:
Shah N, Desai C, Jorwekar G, Badyal D, Singh T. Competency-based medical education: An overview and application in pharmacology. Indian J Pharmacol 2016;48, Suppl S1:5-9

How to cite this URL:
Shah N, Desai C, Jorwekar G, Badyal D, Singh T. Competency-based medical education: An overview and application in pharmacology. Indian J Pharmacol [serial online] 2016 [cited 2023 Sep 23];48, Suppl S1:5-9. Available from: https://www.ijp-online.com/text.asp?2016/48/7/5/193312

 » Competency-based Medical Education and its Rationale Top

The aim of imparting medical education is to train graduates to efficiently take care of the health needs of the society. The current medical education system is based on a curriculum that is subject-centered and time-based. Most evaluations are summative, with little opportunity for feedback. The teaching–learning activities and the assessment methods focus more on knowledge than on attitude and skills. Thus, graduates may have extraordinary knowledge, but may lack the basic clinical skills required in practice. In addition, they may also lack the soft skills related to communication, doctor–patient relationship, ethics, and professionalism.

Competency-based medical education (CBME) has been suggested and tried to tackle these concerns. Competency is defined as “the ability to do something successfully and efficiently,”[1] and CBME is an approach to ensure that the graduates develop the competencies required to fulfill the patients’ needs in the society. It de-emphasizes time-based training and promises greater accountability, flexibility, and learner-centeredness.[2] This means that teaching–learning and assessment would focus on the development of competencies and would continue till the desired competency is achieved. The training would continue not for a fixed duration, but till the time the standard of desired competency is attained. Assessments would be frequent and formative in nature, and feedback would be inbuilt in the process of training. Furthermore, each student would be assessed by a measurable standard which is objective and independent of the performance of other students. Thus, it is an approach in which the focus of teaching–learning and assessment is on real-life medical practice.

 » The Components of Competency-based Medical Education: Competency, Entrustable Professional Activity, and Milestones Top


Competency is the ability of a health professional which can be observed. It encompasses various components such as knowledge, skills, values, and attitudes. Competency is the application of competencies in an actual setting, and an individual who is able to do so is considered competent. The core competencies required of a medical graduate are predetermined in the curriculum and are contextual to the environment in which the medical graduate would eventually practice his profession. For example, six domains of general competency, namely, patient care, medical knowledge, practice-based learning and improvement, interpersonal and communication skills, professionalism, and systems-based practice have been described by the Accreditation Council of Graduate Medical Education in the USA.[3] Three broad outcomes have been specified for medical graduates in the UK, namely, doctor as a scholar and a scientist, doctor as a practitioner, and doctor as a researcher.[4] The Canadian Medical Education Directions for Specialists specifies seven roles of a specialist, namely, medical expert, communicator, collaborator, manager, health advocate, scholar, and professional.[5]

The Medical Council of India (MCI) has also suggested that competency-based learning must be implemented in all the medical colleges. It would include designing and implementing a curriculum that would focus on the desired and observable ability in real life situations. The competencies expected of an Indian Medical Graduate (IMG) are listed in [Table 1].[6]
Table 1: Competencies expected of an Indian Medical Graduate

Click here to view

 » Entrustable Professional Activity Top

Entrustable professional activity (EPA) helps bridge the gap between the theory and practice of CBME. While competencies are the abilities of a physician, EPAs are descriptors of work that define a profession. The process and outcomes of EPAs are observable and measurable. They require multiple competencies in an integrative, holistic nature.[7],[8] For example, let us consider “management of tuberculosis (TB) at the primary level” as the EPA. It would require a definite set of knowledge (the clinical presentation of TB, the investigations needed, and the treatment protocol), skill (clinical interviewing, general and systemic examination pertaining to TB, and interpretation of the reports), and attitude (communicating with empathy, inviting questions, and offering appropriate guidance and advice). The core competencies reflected here would be those of a clinician, a communicator, and a professional.

 » Milestones Top

A competency is achieved gradually, step–by-step. These steps are designated as milestones. The Dreyfus model as applied to education would have five such steps or milestones. These are a novice, advanced beginner, competent, proficient, and expert.[9] From the supervisor’s perspective, these levels would progress to five levels. At the first level, the student only observes the EPA. At Levels 2 and 3, the student performs the EPA with direct, proactive supervision and with indirect supervision, respectively. At Level 4, the student is ready for independent, unsupervised practice and is given the “statement of awarded responsibility.” The fifth level is when the student is ready to assist other learners in performing the EPA.[8]

CBME thus encompasses the core competencies or the attributes required of a graduate to excel in his/her profession, the EPAs that together constitute the work role of the graduate in his/her practice, and a logical trajectory of professional development in the form of milestones. A detailed explanation of an EPA activity training and evaluation of a resident in pediatrics, taking an example of managing a child presenting with diarrhea has been described by Dhaliwal et al.[10]

 » Teaching–learning Methods in Competency-based Medical Education Top

Since CBME is learner-centered, offers flexibility in time, and focuses on all the three domains of learning together; the teaching–learning activities would need a change in structure and process. Since it focuses on outcomes and prepares students for actual professional practice, teaching–learning activities would be more skill-based, involving more clinical, hands-on experience. The students just entering medical profession would also get to see cases/patients and would have a stethoscope right in the beginning of their course, which would enhance their motivation for learning medicine.

Some examples of teaching methods adopted in CBME by a couple of African medical colleges include problem-based learning in the preclinical years and case-based learning in the clinical years, clinical pathological conferences, clinical audits, and early clinical exposure. Skills’ training was imparted in the laboratory and via practical sessions. Community-based research and service were also included. Information communication technology was additionally used to enhance learning.[11] For significant learning to happen by a competency-based curricular design, novel instructional methods such as a “flipped classroom” approach and “team-based learning” have also been suggested.[12]

One of the competencies expected of an IMG by the MCI is “being a life-long learner.” Hence, students must be provided ample opportunities for self-directed learning. The inbuilt feedback process would help them be aware of their own lacunae in learning. The teacher’s role would be to facilitate the student’s progress. This process of shaping the teaching–learning activities to meet a learning need would also assist lifelong learning.[13]

 » Assessment in Competency-based Medical Education Top

As CBME promises greater accountability, the assessment needs to be robust and multifaceted. The conclusions drawn from the formative assessments in CBME would be important for the trainee. The international collaborators for CBME have enlisted six key features of effective assessment in CBME.[14] First, it needs to be continuous and frequent. This is so that more formative assessments can take place to guide the student’s progress. Second, it must be criterion-based, using a developmental perspective. Thus, a student would not be deemed competent, merely because he is better than the rest, but only if and only when his performance matches a certain minimum required a standard of care. Third, the assessment needs to be largely work-based. Although simulation can be used in the early phases for assessment and feedback, direct observation, and assessment of authentic clinical encounters would be an essential component of CBME. Fourth, the assessment tools themselves must meet certain minimum standards of quality in terms of validity, reliability, accept ability, educational impact, and cost-effectiveness. Fifth, more qualitative approach to assessment must be incorporated. Judgments and feedback from experts are more meaningful than numbers, scores, or grades. Moreover, sixth, assessment should draw upon the wisdom of a group, and the trainee should himself be actively involved in the assessment process. This means that a greater use needs to be made of multiple tools of assessment including work-place-based assessment tools such as mini-clinical evaluation exercise, direct observation, multisource feedback, and records of clinical work such as logbooks and portfolios.

Formative assessments with feedback, largely work-based, would form the backbone of CBME. To shape the development of the student in the right direction, frequent assessments with qualitative feedback from teachers would be required. Assessment may not always be objective, and we should be prepared for subjective assessment by experts. These have been found to be reliable and provide more meaning and direction to the learner than numeric scores. In other words, we would be required to give up the insistence for objectivity in assessment, as it is the subjective judgments and feedback by experts which will have a high educational impact, crucial for the success of CBME.

 » How to Implement Competency-based Medical Education in the Institute Top

Implementation of CBME would begin with sensitization and training of the faculty and the curriculum planners. The subject experts would need to get together and identify the EPAs pertaining to the health needs in their respective specialty, and the core competencies involved. In addition to designing the fine aspects of the curriculum, care must be taken to avoid duplication and inadvertent deletion of core competencies, and to ensure synchronization so that students are trained to develop the relevant competencies at the right time. The milestones to be achieved at the end of each year need to be decided. Ongoing feedback and continuous revision and modification would be necessary.

Broadly, three steps of competency-based curriculum planning and strategies for implementation in the Indian context have been described, namely, identification of competencies, content identification and program organization, and assessment planning and program evaluation.[15] Curriculum map as a tool can be used to ensure that the competencies, the teaching–learning methods, and assessment methods are constructively aligned.[16]

 » Challenges in the Implementation of Competency-based Medical Education Top

Considering the fact that CBME is a relatively novel concept in India, sensitization and training of stakeholders and faculty would be necessary to enhance accept

ance and also ensure uniform implementation of the CBME-based curriculum across all medical schools in the country. Comprehending what competency exactly refers to, how it differs from EPA, where would the milestones fit in, how to integrate “Knowledge, skill, attitude” components therein, and what are “competency domains” as opposed to competencies, may be perceived as a challenging task. Bringing about a paradigm shift in our teaching–learning and assessment methods would be a difficult process. Finally, working out the logistics of implementation which includes procuring additional resources in terms of infrastructure, material, and workforce would be necessary. CBME de-emphasizes time-based training, but to manage a cohort of learners, wherein each one progresses at a different pace may be a challenge. To evaluate whether we actually achieve what CBME promises to offer, i.e., competent graduates, is yet another challenge. The impact of CBME in achieving this long-term goal can only be evaluated in real terms when the IMG begins to practice his/her clinical competencies independently in real life situations. These challenges explain the reluctance and apprehension among teachers, learners, and educational administrators about CBME.[17]

 » Developing a Competency-based Curriculum for Pharmacology Top

The curriculum in pharmacology is witnessing a sea change from emphasis on animal experiments and dispensing pharmacy-based curriculum, to an “applied” approach, where the emphasis is on how the student prescribes rationally, taking into view the various facets of the medicine and the patient. Traditional pharmacology teaching has been criticized for not preparing students for medical practice, nor teaching the safe and rational use of medicines. The mention of these in the textbooks is perfunctory. The need for a change to a competency-based curriculum has been felt worldwide. For example, a new curriculum that was planned for the medical school at Lund University, Sweden, identified pharmacology as a subject that needs to be strengthened based on needs in the health-care system. A modified three-round Delphi technique was used where 31 physicians were invited to list and classify necessary competencies for a new curriculum in basic and clinical pharmacology. A total of 40 competencies were identified that could be transferred to learning outcomes for the new curriculum.[18] In India too, various medical schools have been attempting to redefine the teaching–learning methodologies. A radical shift was witnessed in this decade. However, the change has been cosmetic, the approach remaining conventional, rather than practice, skill, and competency based. Let us consider a common example of administering injectable drugs by students. As of now, they are taught theoretically, and at some places, they are being taught with mannequins. However, when the students enter the final year, and later during internship, they are told to relearn it with a comment that whatever they learned earlier was not appropriate, or in a way, they are not considered competent. It means that we need to develop this competency up to an acceptable level during the 2nd year itself, and hence we need to revisit our teaching and assessment methodology, in the context of CBME.

Listed below are some competencies that are suggested for an undergraduate student in pharmacology:

  1. Be able to identify the commonly used drug formulations, understand their advantages and disadvantages, to select them appropriately for a given condition
  2. Be familiar with the national essential medicines list, the criteria on which the list was developed, their advantages and appropriate use in practice
  3. Be able to select personal or P-drugs for common diseases and write a correct prescription for a given patient
  4. Be aware of the pros and cons of pharmaceutical promotion and be able to respond effectively to them
  5. Be aware of commercial and noncommercial sources of drug information and use them to update themselves and to prescribe medicines
  6. Be able to understand the implications of misuse of medicines in general and antimicrobials in particular
  7. Be able to analyze prescriptions using the WHO prescribing indicators and be able to use the same as a guide of their own prescribing behavior
  8. Be able to communicate appropriate drug and nondrug information about common diseases to a patient with the aim to ensure compliance with drug therapy
  9. Be able to detect, monitor, and report adverse drug reactions
  10. Be able to appreciate the need to calculate doses of drugs and determine accurate drug doses wherever applicable
  11. Be able to counsel patients regarding correct methods of drug administration using special devices, and also the correct methods of storing and disposal of medicines.

While these and other skills have been defined in the current curriculum, there is a need to alter the teaching, learning, and assessment methods to reshape these into a competency-based curriculum. It means redefining the learning objectives, adoption of teaching methods that emphasize skills development, and objective methods of evaluation with inbuilt feedback. It also means that the training does not stop at the end of the second professional year, but progresses seamlessly into the remaining years, until the student graduates, and until the defined level of competency is achieved.

 » Weighing the Pros and Cons of Competency-based Medical Education Top

The strength of CBME is that it focuses on outcomes. Furthermore, it accepts that each learner is unique and learns at his/her own pace. There seems to be a better scope of teaching the “art” of medicine that includes attitudinal and communication skills and values related to ethics and professionalism. It promises greater accountability because the assessments are very close to what would actually be done in real life situations.

However, CBME should not be considered as a panacea for all the problems related to medical education. It should not end up being a yet another change in the curriculum that does not actually address the problems of the conventional curriculum. Brightwell and Grant opine that CBME is inadequate to describe the higher order skills necessary for professional practice and suggest that more emphasis should be put on learning in the workplace, in the existing curriculum itself, rather than an uncritical adoption of CBME.[19] Frank et al. in their article “Competence-based medical education: Theory to practice”[20] have also described the possible perils of CBME such as, in an attempt to define competencies and subcompetencies, we may come up with a long list of abilities, and the essence of the subject may be lost. The students, who are used to teacher-driven and time-based learning, may find it difficult to cope with CBME. In their pursuit of achieving predefined milestones, there is a risk that learners may stop thriving for excellence. The de-emphasis on time-based training may create a chaotic situation wherein learners progress at their own pace. A lot of additional resources including workforce and material would be required to implement CBME. The teachers would also face the challenge of altering their attitude and approach to meet the purpose of CBME.[20]

Moreover, the essence of professional practice is in its uniqueness. Each patient has unique medical and psychosocial needs, which the doctor must be sensitive to. The doctor must be able to link theory to practice in his/her own mind, and using his/her analytical and problem-solving skill must be able to do what is best for that particular patient. Moreover, whether this unique best, decided by the doctor for that unique patient, can be best learned by a CBME approach or by a more effective implementation of the conventional curriculum, is a question that is yet to be answered.

 » The Future of Competency-based Medical Education Top

The MCI has been intent in gently moving toward a competency-based curriculum as described in its Vision 2015 document.[21] However, to maximize the gains of CBME, a hybrid approach has been suggested wherein CBME should be inbuilt in the tenets of the conventional curriculum in the initial phases of the change, and then the conventional curriculum could be gradually replaced by CBME. This would ensure that the stakeholders would not be overwhelmed by a sudden change, while also providing an opportunity to measure and analyze the benefits of CBME.

The way we design and implement CBME would matter a lot for its success. If the principles of CBME are implemented as per the regional context and circumstances, we may reap the fruits. Initial employment of a hybrid curriculum-part traditional and part CBME - would make the transition more accept


Financial Support and Sponsorship


Conflicts of Interest

There are no conflicts of interest.

 » References Top

Soanes C, Stevenson A, editors. The Oxford Dictionary of English. Revised Edition. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press; 2005.  Back to cited text no. 1
Frank JR, Mungroo R, Ahmad Y, Wang M, De Rossi S, Horsley T. Toward a definition of competency-based education in medicine: A systematic review of published definitions. Med Teach 2010;32:631-7.  Back to cited text no. 2
Swing SR. The ACGME outcome project: Retrospective and prospective. Med Teach 2007;29:648-54.  Back to cited text no. 3
General Medical Council. Tomorrow’s Doctors: Education Outcomes and Standards for Undergraduate Medical Education. Available from: http://www.gmc-uk.org/Tomorrow_s_Doctors_1214.pdf_48905759.pdf. [Last accessed on 2016 May 16].  Back to cited text no. 4
Frank JR, Danoff D. The CanMEDS initiative: Implementing an outcomes-based framework of physician competencies. Med Teach 2007;29:642-7.  Back to cited text no. 5
Medical Council of India Regulations on Graduate Medical Education; 1997. Available from: http://www.mciindia.org/Rules-and-Regulation/GME_REGULATIONS.pdf. [Last accessed on 2016 May 16].  Back to cited text no. 6
Ten Cate O. Nuts and bolts of entrustable professional activities. J Grad Med Educ 2013;5:157-8.  Back to cited text no. 7
ten Cate O, Scheele F. Competency-based postgraduate training: Can we bridge the gap between theory and clinical practice? Acad Med 2007;82:542-7.  Back to cited text no. 8
Batalden P, Leach D, Swing S, Dreyfus H, Dreyfus S. General competencies and accreditation in graduate medical education. Health Aff (Millwood) 2002;21:103-11.  Back to cited text no. 9
Dhaliwal U, Gupta P, Singh T. Entrustable professional activities: Teaching and assessing clinical competence. Indian Pediatr 2015;52:591-7.  Back to cited text no. 10
Kiguli-Malwadde E, Olapade-Olaopa EO, Kiguli S, Chen C, Sewankambo NK, Ogunniyi AO, et al. Competency-based medical education in two Sub-Saharan African medical schools. Adv Med Educ Pract 2014;5:483-9.  Back to cited text no. 11
Hurtubise L, Roman B. Competency-based curricular design to encourage significant learning. Curr Probl Pediatr Adolesc Health Care 2014;44:164-9.  Back to cited text no. 12
Harris P, Snell L, Talbot M, Harden RM. Competency-based medical education: Implications for undergraduate programs. Med Teach 2010;32:646-50.  Back to cited text no. 13
Holmboe ES, Sherbino J, Long DM, Swing SR, Frank JR. The role of assessment in competency-based medical education. Med Teach 2010;32:676-82.  Back to cited text no. 14
Modi JN, Gupta P, Singh T. Competency-based medical education, entrustment and assessment. Indian Pediatr 2015;52:413-20.  Back to cited text no. 15
Essary AC, Statler PM. Using a curriculum map to link the competencies for the PA profession with assessment tools in PA education. J Physician Assist Educ 2007;18:22-8.  Back to cited text no. 16
Snell LS, Frank JR. Competencies, the tea bag model, and the end of time. Med Teach 2010;32:629-30.  Back to cited text no. 17
Midlöv P, Höglund P, Eriksson T, Diehl A, Edgren G. Developing a competency-based curriculum in basic and clinical pharmacology – A Delphi study among physicians. Basic Clin Pharmacol Toxicol 2015;117:413-20.  Back to cited text no. 18
Brightwell A, Grant J. Competency-based training: Who benefits? Postgrad Med J 2013;89:107-10.  Back to cited text no. 19
Frank JR, Snell LS, Cate OT, Holmboe ES, Carraccio C, Swing SR, et al. Competency-based medical education: Theory to practice. Med Teach 2010;32:638-45.  Back to cited text no. 20
Medical Council of India. Vision 2015. New Delhi: Medical Council of India; 2011. Available from: http://www.mciindia.org/tools/announcement/MCI_booklet.pdf. [Last accessed on 2016 May 16].  Back to cited text no. 21


  [Table 1]

This article has been cited by
1 Competency-Based Medical Education in Neurotrauma and Neurocritical Care
Tariq Janjua, Amit Agrawal, Alfonso Pacheco-Hernandez, Yelson Alejandro Picon-Jaimes, Ivan David Lozada-Martinez, Luis Rafael Moscote-Salazar
Indian Journal of Neurotrauma. 2023;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
2 Effectiveness of a proficiency-based progression e-learning approach to training in communication in the context of clinically deteriorating patients: a multi-arm randomised controlled trial
Nora McCarthy, Karen Neville, Andrew Pope, Lee Barry, Vicki Livingstone
BMJ Open. 2023; 13(8): e072488
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
3 Exploring Perceptions of Competency-Based Medical Education in Undergraduate Medical Students and Faculty: A Program Evaluation
Erica Ai Li, Claire A Wilson, Jacob Davidson, Aaron Kwong, Amrit Kirpalani, Peter Zhan Tao Wang
Advances in Medical Education and Practice. 2023; Volume 14: 381
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
4 Assessment of Saudi MEDs framework competence in performing clinical and practical skills by final-year medical students
Hamza Mohammad Abdulghani, Rashid Alrashid, Fahad Abdulhakim Alhussain, Turki Ali Alawbathani, Faisal Bander Almutrafi, Waleed Dekhayel Aldekhayel, Sami Saeed Aljohani, Salem Ali Alammari, Tauseef Ahmad
International Journal of ADVANCED AND APPLIED SCIENCES. 2023; 10(4): 154
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
5 Competency-based medical curriculum: Exploring the preclinical medical teachers’ pedagogical and technical readiness levels
The National Medical Journal of India. 2023; 36: 36
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
6 Effectiveness of Demonstration, Observation, Assistance, and Performance Sessions for Training of Competencies Related to Family Study among Medical Undergraduates
Lipilekha Patnaik, Sumitra Pattanaik, Smaranita Sabat, Sambedana Mohanty, Sumita Sharma
Journal of Datta Meghe Institute of Medical Sciences University. 2023; 18(3): 405
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
7 Assessment of perception and utility regarding flip classroom among MBBS students: A descriptive study
SMuhammad S Khan, SabiraA Dkhar, Ruqia Quansar
Journal of Integrative Medicine and Public Health. 2023; 2(1): 32
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
8 Perspectives of Teachers at Medical Colleges Across India regarding the Competency based Medical Education Curriculum – A Qualitative, Manual, Theoretical Thematic Content Analysis
Jeevithan Shanmugam, Rashmi Ramanathan, Mohan Kumar, Sridhar M Gopalakrishna, Kalanithi T Palanisamy, Seetharaman Narayanan
Indian Journal of Community Health. 2023; 35(1): 32
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
9 Assessing the Capability of ChatGPT in Answering First- and Second-Order Knowledge Questions on Microbiology as per Competency-Based Medical Education Curriculum
Dipmala Das, Nikhil Kumar, Langamba Angom Longjam, Ranwir Sinha, Asitava Deb Roy, Himel Mondal, Pratima Gupta
Cureus. 2023;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
10 Evaluation of Blended Learning Method Versus Traditional Learning Method of Clinical Examination Skills in Physiology Among Undergraduate Medical Students in an Indian Medical College
Ayesha Juhi, Mohammed Jaffer Pinjar, Gujaram Marndi, Bhagyashri R Hungund, Himel Mondal
Cureus. 2023;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
11 Assessing the Efficacy of ChatGPT in Solving Questions Based on the Core Concepts in Physiology
Arijita Banerjee, Aquil Ahmad, Payal Bhalla, Kavita Goyal
Cureus. 2023;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
12 Diseño curricular por competencias en Instituciones Educativas de Nivel Superior del Perú
Erlinda Holmos Flores
EVSOS. 2022; 1(1): 109
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
13 A Comparative Study of Case-Based Learning vs. Traditional Teaching Method in Pathology in Indian Medical Graduates
Arpita Nishal, Jitendra Patel, Rishikesh Balvalli, Preeti P. Yadav, Parmita Jayani, Ravina Singh, Shraddha Kankariya
Journal of Medical Education. 2022; 21(1)
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
14 Challenges in the Implementation of Competency-Based Medical Curriculum: Perspectives of Prospective Academicians
Rashmi Ramanathan, Jeevithan Shanmugam, Sridhar M Gopalakrishnan, Kalaniti T Palanisamy, Seetharaman Narayanan
Cureus. 2022;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
15 NCISM new curriculum: A revolutionary step in Ayurveda education
GauravR Sawarkar
Journal of Indian System of Medicine. 2022; 10(3): 153
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
16 Teaching Practical Skills in Anesthesia, Intensive Care, Emergency and Pain Medicine—What Is Really Relevant for Medical Students? Results of a German National Survey of Nearly 3000 Anesthesiologists
Franziska Busch, Andreas Weissenbacher, Sebastian N. Stehr, Tobias Piegeler, Gunther Hempel
Healthcare. 2022; 10(11): 2260
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
Tanvi Azmi, Virendra Kushwaha, Pooja Agrawal
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
18 A New Vision of Teaching Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics for Undergraduate Medical Students
Safaa M Alsanosi
Advances in Medical Education and Practice. 2022; Volume 13: 567
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
Asian Journal of Pharmaceutical and Clinical Research. 2022; : 103
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
20 Pharmacology quiz as a competency based learning tool for undergraduates: Assessment of students’ attitude and feedback
Regina Roy, Pallavi Kulkarni, Kuruvilla Alice, Ravi Indla
IP International Journal of Comprehensive and Advanced Pharmacology. 2022; 7(3): 157
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
21 Factors associated with interprofessional competencies among healthcare professionals in Japan
Junji Haruta, Ryohei Goto
Journal of Interprofessional Care. 2022; : 1
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
22 The Effect of Multi-source Feedback on Core Competencies of Pediatric Residents
Shilpa Kulkarni, Shakuntala Prabhu, Tejal Lakhan
Indian Pediatrics. 2022; 59(2): 125
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
23 Study on learning styles of first year medical students attending CBME curriculum at a medical college of Bihar
Chandra Kiran, Nimisha Madhu, Rajendra Prasad, Suman Kumari, Ramanuj Singh, Prabhat Kumar Lal
Indian Journal of Clinical Anatomy and Physiology. 2021; 8(1): 65
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
24 Competency-based medical education in India: A work in progress
R. Rajashree, D. M. Chandrashekar
Indian Journal of Physiology and Pharmacology. 2021; 64: S7
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
25 Competency-based clinical pharmacogenomics activities during an advanced pharmacy practice experience
Emily J. Cicali, Kelsey J. Cook, Meghan J. Arwood, Amanda Elchynski, Kristin Wiisanen
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
26 The Curriculum at the College of Medicine and Medical Sciences at Arabian Gulf University: A Way Forward to Meet the Future Medical Education Needs
Khalid Mubarak Bindayna, Abdelhalim Deifalla
Journal of Medical Education and Curricular Development. 2020; 7: 2382120520
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
27 Has COVID-19 Hurt Resident Education? A Network-Wide Resident Survey on Education and Experience During the Pandemic
Alexander Ostapenko, Samantha McPeck, Shawn Liechty, Daniel Kleiner
Journal of Medical Education and Curricular Development. 2020; 7: 2382120520
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
28 Simulation as a Tool to Illustrate Clinical Pharmacology Concepts to Healthcare Program Learners
Liza Barbarello Andrews, Les Barta
Current Pharmacology Reports. 2020; 6(4): 182
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
29 Competency-based Medical Education in India
Dhastagir Sultan Sheriff
Annals of SBV. 2020; 9(2): 39
[Pubmed] | [DOI]


Print this article  Email this article


Site Map | Home | Contact Us | Feedback | Copyright and Disclaimer | Privacy Notice
Online since 20th July '04
Published by Wolters Kluwer - Medknow