Looking into a healthcare learning practice: When technology has a voice in resuscitating a patient. A study of interaction between trained nurses, the simulated patient and the defibrillator

Publikation: Konferencebidrag uden forlag/tidsskriftKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

Resumé

New technologies in health care assist the health care professional in their jobs. Traditionally, the professional vision (Goodwin, 1994) or the clinical eye (Benner, Tanner, & Chesla, 2009) has been seen as the most important factor for nurses and doctors in order to understand and take care of a patient (Kjær, Sørensen, & Raudaskoski, Forthcoming). However new technologies such as the defibrillator that verbally instructs the healthcare professionals about ‘what to do and do next’ changes the traditional way of interaction and thus the clinical vision. In this paper I argue that the spoken voice of the defibrillator is an important part of the participation framework (Goffman, 1981). I show through authentic interactional (Garfinkel, 1967) video data (Heath, Hindmarsh, & Luff, 2010), how nurses interact with the new technology and the simulated patient in a training situation, trying to resuscitate the ‘patient’ listening to the defibrillator. Using EMCA (Mondada, 2011; Sacks, 1992; Schegloff, 2007) I will present how the nurses learning and interacting with the resuscitating ‘patient’ are pausing and waiting to act when the defibrillator speaks out: My claim is that the healthcare professionals forget their own professional vision and mostly listen to and obey the technology that speaks out.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
Publikationsdatojul. 2019
Antal sider1
StatusUdgivet - jul. 2019
BegivenhedIIEMCA 2019 - The Conference of the International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis: Practices - Mannheim University, Manneheim , Tyskland
Varighed: 2 jul. 20195 jul. 2019
Konferencens nummer: 2019
http://www.iiemca19.org/

Konference

KonferenceIIEMCA 2019 - The Conference of the International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis
Nummer2019
LokationMannheim University
LandTyskland
ByManneheim
Periode02/07/201905/07/2019
Internetadresse

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Defibrillators
Nurses
Learning
Technology
Delivery of Health Care
Ocimum basilicum
Cultural Anthropology
Biomedical Technology
Qualitative Research
Nursing Education
Ethics
Publications
Patient Care
Nursing
Communication
Medicine

Citer dette

Kjær, M. (2019). Looking into a healthcare learning practice: When technology has a voice in resuscitating a patient. A study of interaction between trained nurses, the simulated patient and the defibrillator. 166. Abstract fra IIEMCA 2019 - The Conference of the International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis, Manneheim , Tyskland.
Kjær, Malene. / Looking into a healthcare learning practice : When technology has a voice in resuscitating a patient. A study of interaction between trained nurses, the simulated patient and the defibrillator. Abstract fra IIEMCA 2019 - The Conference of the International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis, Manneheim , Tyskland.1 s.
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title = "Looking into a healthcare learning practice: When technology has a voice in resuscitating a patient. A study of interaction between trained nurses, the simulated patient and the defibrillator",
abstract = "New technologies in health care assist the health care professional in their jobs. Traditionally, the professional vision (Goodwin, 1994) or the clinical eye (Benner, Tanner, & Chesla, 2009) has been seen as the most important factor for nurses and doctors in order to understand and take care of a patient (Kj{\ae}r, S{\o}rensen, & Raudaskoski, Forthcoming). However new technologies such as the defibrillator that verbally instructs the healthcare professionals about ‘what to do and do next’ changes the traditional way of interaction and thus the clinical vision. In this paper I argue that the spoken voice of the defibrillator is an important part of the participation framework (Goffman, 1981). I show through authentic interactional (Garfinkel, 1967) video data (Heath, Hindmarsh, & Luff, 2010), how nurses interact with the new technology and the simulated patient in a training situation, trying to resuscitate the ‘patient’ listening to the defibrillator. Using EMCA (Mondada, 2011; Sacks, 1992; Schegloff, 2007) I will present how the nurses learning and interacting with the resuscitating ‘patient’ are pausing and waiting to act when the defibrillator speaks out: My claim is that the healthcare professionals forget their own professional vision and mostly listen to and obey the technology that speaks out. Benner, P. E., Tanner, C. A., & Chesla, C. A. (2009). Expertise in nursing practice: caring, clinical judgment & ethics. Springer Publishing Company. Garfinkel, H. (1967). Studies in ethnomethodology. USA: Blackwell Publishing. Goffman, E. (1981). Forms of talk. United States of America: Univ of Pennsylvania Press. Goodwin, C. (1994). Professional vision. American Anthropologist, 96(3), 606–633. Heath, C., Hindmarsh, J., & Luff, P. (2010). Video in Qualitative Research. SAGE Publications. Kj{\ae}r, M., S{\o}rensen, E. E., & Raudaskoski, P. (Forthcoming). Using Video Ethnography in Clinical Nursing Education. Communication & Medicine. Mondada, L. (2011). Understanding as an embodied, situated and sequential achievement in interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 43(2), 542–552. Sacks, H. (1992). Lectures on conversation. 2 vols. Edited by Gail Jefferson with introductions by Emanuel A. Schegloff. Oxford: Basil Blackwell. Schegloff, E. A. (2007). A tutorial on membership categorization. Journal of Pragmatics, 39(3), 462–482.",
author = "Malene Kj{\ae}r",
year = "2019",
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language = "English",
pages = "166",
note = "IIEMCA 2019 - The Conference of the International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis : Practices, IIEMCA ; Conference date: 02-07-2019 Through 05-07-2019",
url = "http://www.iiemca19.org/",

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Looking into a healthcare learning practice : When technology has a voice in resuscitating a patient. A study of interaction between trained nurses, the simulated patient and the defibrillator. / Kjær, Malene.

2019. 166 Abstract fra IIEMCA 2019 - The Conference of the International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis, Manneheim , Tyskland.

Publikation: Konferencebidrag uden forlag/tidsskriftKonferenceabstrakt til konferenceForskningpeer review

TY - ABST

T1 - Looking into a healthcare learning practice

T2 - When technology has a voice in resuscitating a patient. A study of interaction between trained nurses, the simulated patient and the defibrillator

AU - Kjær, Malene

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N2 - New technologies in health care assist the health care professional in their jobs. Traditionally, the professional vision (Goodwin, 1994) or the clinical eye (Benner, Tanner, & Chesla, 2009) has been seen as the most important factor for nurses and doctors in order to understand and take care of a patient (Kjær, Sørensen, & Raudaskoski, Forthcoming). However new technologies such as the defibrillator that verbally instructs the healthcare professionals about ‘what to do and do next’ changes the traditional way of interaction and thus the clinical vision. In this paper I argue that the spoken voice of the defibrillator is an important part of the participation framework (Goffman, 1981). I show through authentic interactional (Garfinkel, 1967) video data (Heath, Hindmarsh, & Luff, 2010), how nurses interact with the new technology and the simulated patient in a training situation, trying to resuscitate the ‘patient’ listening to the defibrillator. Using EMCA (Mondada, 2011; Sacks, 1992; Schegloff, 2007) I will present how the nurses learning and interacting with the resuscitating ‘patient’ are pausing and waiting to act when the defibrillator speaks out: My claim is that the healthcare professionals forget their own professional vision and mostly listen to and obey the technology that speaks out. Benner, P. E., Tanner, C. A., & Chesla, C. A. (2009). Expertise in nursing practice: caring, clinical judgment & ethics. Springer Publishing Company. Garfinkel, H. (1967). Studies in ethnomethodology. USA: Blackwell Publishing. Goffman, E. (1981). Forms of talk. United States of America: Univ of Pennsylvania Press. Goodwin, C. (1994). Professional vision. American Anthropologist, 96(3), 606–633. Heath, C., Hindmarsh, J., & Luff, P. (2010). Video in Qualitative Research. SAGE Publications. Kjær, M., Sørensen, E. E., & Raudaskoski, P. (Forthcoming). Using Video Ethnography in Clinical Nursing Education. Communication & Medicine. Mondada, L. (2011). Understanding as an embodied, situated and sequential achievement in interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 43(2), 542–552. Sacks, H. (1992). Lectures on conversation. 2 vols. Edited by Gail Jefferson with introductions by Emanuel A. Schegloff. Oxford: Basil Blackwell. Schegloff, E. A. (2007). A tutorial on membership categorization. Journal of Pragmatics, 39(3), 462–482.

AB - New technologies in health care assist the health care professional in their jobs. Traditionally, the professional vision (Goodwin, 1994) or the clinical eye (Benner, Tanner, & Chesla, 2009) has been seen as the most important factor for nurses and doctors in order to understand and take care of a patient (Kjær, Sørensen, & Raudaskoski, Forthcoming). However new technologies such as the defibrillator that verbally instructs the healthcare professionals about ‘what to do and do next’ changes the traditional way of interaction and thus the clinical vision. In this paper I argue that the spoken voice of the defibrillator is an important part of the participation framework (Goffman, 1981). I show through authentic interactional (Garfinkel, 1967) video data (Heath, Hindmarsh, & Luff, 2010), how nurses interact with the new technology and the simulated patient in a training situation, trying to resuscitate the ‘patient’ listening to the defibrillator. Using EMCA (Mondada, 2011; Sacks, 1992; Schegloff, 2007) I will present how the nurses learning and interacting with the resuscitating ‘patient’ are pausing and waiting to act when the defibrillator speaks out: My claim is that the healthcare professionals forget their own professional vision and mostly listen to and obey the technology that speaks out. Benner, P. E., Tanner, C. A., & Chesla, C. A. (2009). Expertise in nursing practice: caring, clinical judgment & ethics. Springer Publishing Company. Garfinkel, H. (1967). Studies in ethnomethodology. USA: Blackwell Publishing. Goffman, E. (1981). Forms of talk. United States of America: Univ of Pennsylvania Press. Goodwin, C. (1994). Professional vision. American Anthropologist, 96(3), 606–633. Heath, C., Hindmarsh, J., & Luff, P. (2010). Video in Qualitative Research. SAGE Publications. Kjær, M., Sørensen, E. E., & Raudaskoski, P. (Forthcoming). Using Video Ethnography in Clinical Nursing Education. Communication & Medicine. Mondada, L. (2011). Understanding as an embodied, situated and sequential achievement in interaction. Journal of Pragmatics, 43(2), 542–552. Sacks, H. (1992). Lectures on conversation. 2 vols. Edited by Gail Jefferson with introductions by Emanuel A. Schegloff. Oxford: Basil Blackwell. Schegloff, E. A. (2007). A tutorial on membership categorization. Journal of Pragmatics, 39(3), 462–482.

M3 - Conference abstract for conference

SP - 166

ER -

Kjær M. Looking into a healthcare learning practice: When technology has a voice in resuscitating a patient. A study of interaction between trained nurses, the simulated patient and the defibrillator. 2019. Abstract fra IIEMCA 2019 - The Conference of the International Institute for Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis, Manneheim , Tyskland.