Basic Simulation Specialist Training from Jump Simulation in Chicago March 31st

jump simulation workshop chicago

The always innovative Jump Simulation center has partnered with Chicago-based healthcare startup incubator MATTER to offer a 1-day “intro to healthcare simulation operations”. Jump Trading Simulation Center in Peoria IL was the 2016 host of the SimGHOSTS USA conference and is creating additional opportunities for regional healthcare programs to better learn how to operate simulation based technologies.

Date & Time: Friday, March 31st 8am-4pm
Location: MATTER (Healthcare Startup Incubator) in Chicago, IL
Cost: $395.00
Capacity: 15
Instructor: Kristi Sanders

Jump Simulation’s one-day course is an introduction to healthcare simulation from an operational standpoint. The training program is designed to provide hands on learning to plan, prepare, and execute a simulation event. Topics for the course include:

  • Simulation center technology
  • Simulation terminology
  • Supporting faculty and courses
  • Calendar management
  • Basic Laerdal manikin assembly
  • Basic Laerdal manikin troubleshooting
  • Running the Simulation
  • And activities required post simulation

What is MATTER?



MATTER is a community of healthcare innovators, an incubator of ideas, and a catalyst for change. We are boots-on-the-ground entrepreneurs pushing against the status quo and established institutions dedicated to improving patients’ lives. At MATTER we are all hungry for change, and we’re working together to solve real and complex healthcare problems.

About Jump

Jump Trading Simulation & Education Center (Jump) is an incubator where collaboration and innovation lead the transformation of health care worldwide. Jump programs and objectives are key to improving the safety, effectiveness, and efficiency of care for community members across the region. A collaboration between OSF HealthCare and University of Illinois College of Medicine at Peoria (UICOMP), Jump advances the Missions of both organizations.

Register for this workshop here!


Sponsored Advertisement:


Complete Administrator’s Guide To Healthcare Simulation ‘HealthySimAdmin’ Program Series Now Available for Free!

healthysimadmin

Sim champs HealthySimulation.com is welcoming 2017 with a bang by recapping for you here ALL eight HealthySimAdmin videos! Each of these 2 hour recorded sessions provides key administrative insights by an entire panel of leading healthcare simulation program directors! Sponsored by Laerdal, B-Line Medical, and Pocket Nurse, the original value of watching the program online was $450, but now the entire program is available to watch for free online!

HealthySimAdmin was the world’s first broadcasted event providing an open and online discussion to share administrative solutions for the “how to” of medical simulation. Hundreds of simulation program administrators from around the world have watched the HealthySimAdmin panel of sim lab management experts from hospital, military, community college and university nursing programs, medical schools, EMS providers as well as medical simulation consultant groups to cover eight community-selected topics which included: Collaborative simulation program development, Funding sources & models, Faculty/educator buy-in, Research coordination, Daily operations, IT issues & support, Increasing utilization & Business development!

medical simulation consulting

Watch this highlight to preview some of the thousands of administrative tips to be gained from HealthySimAdmin:

Learn what other sim lab administrators are saying about HealthySimAdmin:

Each of the following sessions starts with a 40 minute presentation by the associated key speaker which is then followed by 60 minutes of discussion and Q&A session by the entire expert panel:

Part 1: “Collaborative Simulation Program Development” – Carolyn Yucha, RN, PhD, FAAN

Part 2: “Funding Sources & Models” – Carolyn Yucha, RN, PhD, FAAN & COL (Ret) John McManus, MD, MCR

Part 3: “Clinical Educator Training & Buy-in” – Jane Kleinman RN, MAOM

Part 4: “Sim Research Development” – Amar Pravin Patel, MS, NREMT-P, CFC

Part 5: “Maximizing Daily Operations” – Henry Henao MSN, ARNP, FNP-BC, EMT

Part 6: “IT Structures & Issues” – James Cypert BAP, BAIT, MCSE, MCT, MCP

Part 7: “Increasing Sim Program Utilization” – Allen J. Giannakopoulos, Ph.D.

Part 8: “Business Development & Revenue Generation” – Lance Baily, HealthySimAdmin Organizer

Complete Session Details are available on those pages. Reasons to Watch HealthySimAdmin, NOW TOTALLY FREE:

  • Expand your knowledge by learning from a diverse group of sim admins
    The HealthySimAdmin panel of experts is comprised of successful simulation program administrators from a variety of settings including: community, state and university nursing schools, medical schools, EMS programs, hospitals, IT departments, and the military. Additional panel members will include leading industry consultants who have designed and managed sim labs around the globe. HealthySimAdmin will not only share “proven-to-work” techniques from others in your field but also provide an expanded perspective from others that utilize medical simulation within healthcare.
  • Learn from your new professional community
    Currently there are no professional degrees in medical simulation program management. Simulation program administrators have varied experience which may include successful or maybe, not so successful, strategies for managing a simulation center/lab. For example, a sim lab program manager with an IT background will have little trouble integrating their center’s network technology, but may find clinical educator training and buy-in much more challenging. In that sense, our growing international community is the best resource we have for learning and sharing the best practices in each of the numerous facets necessary to operate a simulation lab. HealthySimAdmin’s mission is to create a global and shared community online space where healthcare simulation program administrators can find and share information unique to medical simulation management.
  • Participate from anywhere in the world
    What happened in Vegas did not stay in Vegas with HealthySimAdmin! With any high-speed internet connection you will be able to watch HealthySimAdmin wherever you are. Join an international audience of healthcare simulation managers who have already watched HealthySimAdmin and gain global insight into the operations and development of a successful medical simulation program.
  • Maximize your time with medical simulation admin specific content
    While the methodology of simulation in healthcare continues to expand exponentially across the globe, the discussions regarding the operations and management of this technology are relatively new. And while other medical simulation-based meetings do exist, they primarily serve our community’s clinical educators. Thus, resources and guidance for program administrators remains limited. To address this challenge, HealthySimAdmin held an event specifically designed to meet the needs of healthcare simulation program administrators. Catch up to the hundreds of other administrators who have already watched HealthySimAdmin and maximize your time and resources by engaging with content that is as unique as your profession!

Sign Up for HealthySimulation.com’s Free Email Newsletter for more Great Content!

SimCore Provides Cloud-Based Simulation Program Management Software

simcore

Continuing our IMSH 2016 Video Interview series today we take a closer look at SimCore, which provides a program management cloud based software platform as well as expertise in simulation center planning and design. Watch our interview with SimCore Founder Brian Gillet MD, who has directed numerous simulation programs and brings his experience to this comprehensive program to learn more! (Note: Sadly there was a bit too much brightness on the computer screen during the interview to see all the software features so be sure to check out the website to learn more through the link below).

Fostering Excellence in Healthcare Performance:

SimCore’s mission is to advance clinical simulation by providing highly efficient tools to develop and deploy scenarios, manage workflow, support training and implementation, and to enable cross-disciplinary collaboration within the simulation community. The SimCore System is 100% web-based and designed to be IT and network friendly. Simcore was built from the ground up to provide a powerful tool than can be securely accessed from anywhere on any device.

Create: With the cloud-based Scenario Designer, easily standardize, create, edit and run your scenarios anywhere — even from a smart phone. Hundreds of radiographs, ECG’s, educational diagrams and real-motion ultrasounds are available for integration into your scenarios through the Media Gallery – or upload your own. The Scenario Designer allows for standardizing template elements across all of your scenarios.

Schedule: Efficiently schedule and coordinate simulation sessions within an institution or across a healthcare network with the Calendar. Integration with other calendar programs such as Outlook, iCal, Google and smart devices occurs in the background, sending calendar invites to participants, instructors and helpers.

Run: Serve your scenario content—such as clinical history, labs, radiographs, and critical actions—to a screen within the screen- or mobile device-simulation control room during live sessions. Integrate a digital assessment form into any simulation and track participant performance in real time.

Track & Analyze: The system calculates and normalizes ratings so that you can easily track learner or instructor progress as well as validate and improve scenarios. Display valuable metrics with charts and graphs for high yield reporting.

Connect: Harness the power of collective wisdom by browsing and importing scenarios across the SimCore community. As others create scenarios, they become available for users to customize without overwriting the original—even revisions can be imported.

Learn more about SimCore software and services on their website today!


Supported Organization:


Community Feedback Agrees: Sim Techs Need Technical Background

This week my article “Avoid The Most Common Medical Simulation Hiring Mistake” has already received a lot of great responses from the healthcare simulation community on LinkedIn, especially in the HealthySim LinkedIn group which is now over 1,000 strong!

medical simulation technician

Clearly the issue of hiring Sim Techs without a technical background is a major issue within our community. HealthySimulation.com and SimGHOSTS have been dedicated to helping increase the adoption and utilization of medical simulation technology — and a major concept within that work is the recognition and promotion of the simulation technology specialist role as being a crucial component for a successful medical simulation program.

Read these great responses to the article and share your own by emailing me at: Lance@HealthySimulation.com – I will add them to the growing list!

Thomas Kemp – Vice President of Higher Learning Technology LLC

This is a GREAT observation and question I have often pondered over. I also felt the same disappointment that the author of the question you have focused on felt. “Why are graduate degree(s), and years of technology skills so easily dismissed by the medical community whom I am actively trying to assist?” After visiting several institutions, it was my observation that Universities and Colleges that had IT/AV sim-technical staff in place to support simulation seemingly had better running programs. Yet, AV/IT is often far down the list in job descriptions or requirements in simlabs. In a medical simulation laboratory where a one HF SimMan may require 3 operating systems with little to no standardization between mannequin models, let alone manufacturers, I find this almost baffling… add to the lab the need for online instructional technology and simcapture technology and I think you have a recipe for real problems in the making.

In wanting to be able to “talk the talk”, and be able to relate to my fellow Nursing, EMS faculty and students, I put myself through the Ohio 150 hour EMTB course. Without question it gave me more insight and allows me to play an active role in developing simulations technologies I am pursing. The jury is still out however, as to how “necessary” it was/is for me or others with similar instructional technology backgrounds; or just how or far a simulation tech should go in continued education. Most cases I have observed, nursing faculty was/is looking for teaching technical assistance. So, in reality the Simtech depending on the scope of the job duty and size of the organization could function more as an IT Network Engineer, an Audio Visual Specialist, Curriculum Developer or Instructional Designer, and certainly the need for a medical background is obvious.

If I were to advise someone who wanted to get in the simulation field as a career I would tell them to get a degree as a RN/BSN with a minor in hospital informatics. But, I would suggest the recommendation is based on the perceived needs of a simulation technician and not necessarily the observed actual technical reality.

This is just my perspective!

Holly Pugh – Director, Clinical Simulation Center

Lance and readers – I cannot agree more with your assessment of the need to hire qualified simulation technicians with a background in technology, not healthcare. I run a program that started in 2009 and was the “computer person” with an RN degree and certified in nursing informatics. I quickly realized that my skills in computer technology, while great for a nurse, were not going to allow me to grow my program the way I envisioned. I began discussions immediately about the need for a person with true computer knowledge (using the arguments you discussed in your original document) and was able to get an FTE for a full time simulation tech. He has been working for me for a year and a half now and the program is booming. He has the skill and expertise to manage the equipment to maximize the lifespan of the manikins, as well as to perform the AV and networking functions that used to make me run screaming from the lab. Thanks for continuing to communicate on this important aspect of running a simulation center.

Jessie Johnson – Curriculum Development, Clinical Instructor, Lecturer Nicola Valley Institute of Technology

For me personally, I think that has been the kind of slanted thinking we are programmed to do. At least I thought so. I figured you had to be well versed in health care to teach healthcare. I can honestly say that I never thought about all the techy stuff involved in the delivery of a SIM service. I think you are right most of us are at that golden age however, we are not adverse to change given the proper information and tools.

Carl Rod – Clinical Simulation Lab at Rose State College

Lance:

How well I agree with you. I started in my current position at 20 hours a week. I was hired due to my many years as a respiraqtory therapist (over 40, but I’ve stopped counting). But I have additional background in equipment maintenance, electronics, computer programming and miscellaneous “stuff”. I have been wroking to bring the lab to a higher level of usage and develop programming to challenge the students and develop “critical thinking skills”. Much of what I do is not direct respiratory care, but between what I know, what I’m learning and my “native” curiosity the lab is slowly developing.

This is still a “new” way of teaching and will take time to get folks on board. We also need to get more into specialized, student directed scenarios for other than nurses, paramedics and specialty doctors. There are a few of us dealing with RT, so we will have an impact sooner than later.
Great discussion.

Billie Paschal – Health Science Simulation Technician at North Central Texas College

I am this article! I was hired at NCTC as a contractor to put the newly purchased mankins together and make it all fit and work in the 1800 sq ft space that was given to the simulation lab. All I had were two degrees an MRS & MOM! Now two years later I have the title Health Sciences Simulation Technician, but am VERY limited in what I can do due to NO LETTERS! Part of the trouble of being in education is getting someone to listen unless you have more letters than them. I have no problem with this, and it has motived me to go back and finsih the degree I started 20 years ago. Just give someone a chance. P.S. I am a lot CHEAPER than an educator, nurse, or IT person. 🙂

Michael Lundin – Coordinator, Northern Clinical Simulation Centres at Northern Health Authority

Great article Lance, It speaks volumes to the experience and expertise you bring to the simulation world. As you know I entered Clinical Simulation just over two years ago with no Health Care Background. When they were looking to hire my position there was a great deal of discussion to hire someone with clinical or technical background. What I have experienced is that you certainly do not require your operator to have any healthcare certifications to support simulation sessions. I supported sessions for most of the first year and then we hired another technical background operator in which I trained and she too has been very successful in supporting clinical simulation. What we have also experienced is that every department or school brings their own expertise to the table which allows the operator the ability to do what they do best “set up and run the simulator”. This in turn allows the educator to do what they do best “guide sessions, observe sessions, and facilitate quality debriefing”. We have become part of the educators “team” and work hand in hand with all disciplines and departments of healthcare to deliver high quality simulation based education.

Lisa Schwaberow – Simulation Specialist at Palmetto Health

This is a great article and I passed it on. I am an IT/Computer, Graphic Artist, Photographer, and Web Designer. I was hired for these skills, yet because I am not clinical the other Sim Specs are not about making my life easy! They resent the fact that I need to keep learning the clinical side and I ask a lot of questions. They are all paramedics, emt or Firefighters, and it has caused problems. Maybe this is normal in other tech centers? I have done everything I know how to over come this issue, studying, and learning, but the minds are made up. I come in with a smile, do the best I can do, and realize that these people will never be personal friends. I LOVE my job at the Simulation Center and I love what I do and how it makes a the world a bit better place. That is why I smile and that is why I come to work everyday. This is the most amazing field I have ever worked in!

Faith Phillips –

Lance, I am an RN, and have worked in Simulation Education for several years. I have to agree whole-heartedly with you! As I have worked with colleagues from various programs, I have been rather shocked at the lack of IT support. I was spoiled in this regard with my previous location having a great Operations Manager and Sim Tech team – they could fix ANYTHING! Thankfully, they taught along the way so that I have a much stronger IT background now. There needs to be a balance for the program to run smoothly.

Developing a Strong Simulation Operations Team

simulation staff development

Earlier this week I posted on The Most Common Mistake in Simulation Operations Hiring. There has been a lot of support for this article by both simulation community members and vendors alike! We continue this discussion with a recent poster entitled “Super Technical Teams: Continuing Professional Development to Support Sim Ops” from IMSH 2014 by Nicole Jones de Rooy, who works for the School of Medicine’s Simulation Program at Australia’s Griffith University.

Nicole reminds us that:

“Simulation Centres recruit staff from a variety of backgrounds – including people with distinct educational, clinical, technical and administrative skillsets. In practice, roles have been blended, and staff routinely find that they need to bridge multiple skillsets to complete their duties. 

These circumstances and the demands of keeping the magic going1 has seen individuals try to step up and address their individual needs with varying success or support. Circumstances force these staff to develop their missing knowledge in an ad hoc manner through trial and error and over time job satisfaction can decrease. 

As Simulation Centres grow in size and complexity, questions of their long-term staffing needs come to the fore. Only through a strong cooperative and collegial inter-professional culture and a more formal system of professional development, particularly for staff from technical backgrounds, will future success be assured. 

The author’s experience across several organisations informs a basic taxonomy of approaches for guiding the professional development of Simulation Centre staff, including: following student learning; inter-professional coaching and cooperation; mentoring; and formal training offered by associated institutions. Differing approaches will be suitable for organisations with different needs and budgetary capabilities. 

It is paradoxical that Simulation Centres, which are entirely focused on the professional development of their ‘customers’, are often not conscious of the role that professional development must play in the long-term delivery of their services. As well as looking outwards, Centres must looking inwards towards the skill set and skill mix of their staff. “

Nicole then helps us identify the roles involved, and plan for action steps to continue professional development and education with, or without, a budget!

You can download the entire Sim Tech Ops Poster by Nicole Jones de Rooy here!

Nicole has also put together some wonderful “scoop.it” online digests for Simulated Learning Environments and Workforce Training, which you should also really check out!

Simulation in Healthcare Education: A Best Evidence Practical Guide

medical simulation management

Dr. Barry Issenberg, Director of the Gordon Medical Simulation Center at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine and co-author of AMEE Guide #82 “Simulation in Healthcare Education: A Best Evidence Practical Guide PART-2″ reminds us here of the importance of considering the practical implementation of medical simulation. While Part-1 focused on simulation program development and operations, part-2 focuses on clinical educators and getting ROI on learning outcomes. Think of these articles as a great “How To Get Started” guide to medical simulation!

Simulation in Healthcare Education: A Best Evidence Practical Guide Part -2 Abstract:

Over the past two decades, there has been an exponential and enthusiastic adoption of simulation in healthcare education internationally. Medicine has learned much from professions that have established programs in simulation for training, such as aviation, the military and space exploration. Increased demands on training hours, limited patient encounters, and a focus on patient safety have led to a new paradigm of education in healthcare that increasingly involves technology and innovative ways to provide a standardized curriculum. A robust body of literature is growing, seeking to answer the question of how best to use simulation in healthcare education. Building on the groundwork of the Best Evidence in Medical Education (BEME) Guide on the features of simulators that lead to effective learning, this current Guide provides practical guidance to aid educators in effectively using simulation for training. It is a selective review to describe best practices and illustrative case studies.

This Guide is the second part of a two-part AMEE Guide on simulation in healthcare education. The first Guide focuses on building a simulation program, and discusses more operational topics such as types of simulators, simulation center structure and set-up, fidelity management, and scenario engineering, as well as faculty preparation. This Guide will focus on the educational principles that lead to effective learning, and include topics such as feedback and debriefing, deliberate practice, and curriculum integration – all central to simulation efficacy. The important subjects of mastery learning, range of difficulty, capturing clinical variation, and individualized learning are also examined. Finally, we discuss approaches to team training and suggest future directions. Each section follows a framework of background and definition, its importance to effective use of simulation, practical points with examples, and challenges generally encountered. Simulation-based healthcare education has great potential for use throughout the healthcare education continuum, from undergraduate to continuing education. It can also be used to train a variety of healthcare providers in different disciplines from novices to experts. This Guide aims to equip healthcare educators with the tools to use this learning modality to its full capability.

To download part-2 of the FREE article visit here. Part-1 is located here.

Medical Simulation Technology Operations Training Meeting Aug. 7th in Texas

Gain hands-on training in using medical simulation technology from manikin programming, manikin maintenance, moulage makeup, IT infrastructures, A/V system debugging, basic medical training, team communication and more! Join hundreds of other Simulation Technicians, or folks responsible for the operation of simulation technology in their labs, August 7th – 9th near the Texas, San Antonio RiverWalk for The Gathering of Healthcare Simulation Technology Specialists, or SimGHOSTS!

medical simulation technology training

Hear what these SimGHOSTS 2012 attendees have to say about this hands-on technical training event:

SimGHOSTS is a non-profit organization currently seeking tax-exempt status which provides online resources and hands-on training to the international medical simulation community.  This meeting is open to both healthcare professionals or IT professionals who are tasked with operating healthcare simulation lab technology, and equally serves beginning to advanced levels of training in all major simulation responsibilities.  The 2013 Laerdal Sponsored Keynote Address by Timothy Clapper PhD will empower simulation technicians to better communicate within their simulation programs through the methodology of TEAMSTEPPS.

Visit http://www.SimGHOSTS.Org to learn more today!

FREE for one week only: HealthySimAdmin’s Collaborative Sim Program Development Session!

SimChamps,

For the next week you can watch HealthySimAdmin‘s 2-hour opening session “Collaborative Simulation Program Development (Across Disciplines and/or Institutions)” lead by University of Nevada Las Vegas School of Nursing Dean Carolyn Yucha RN, PhD, FAAN for FREE right here on HealthySimulation.com!

HealthySimAdmin was the world’s first broadcasted event providing an open and online discussion to share administrative solutions for the “how to” of medical simulation. Earlier this month, over 105 simulation program administrators from around the world participated in-person or online for the HealthySimAdmin during this opening session lead by Dean Carolyn Yucha, which was then followed by a panel discussion / Q&A session with administrators from hospital, military, community college and university nursing programs, EMS providers as well as medical simulation consultants.

Be sure to watch the introduction to HealthySimAdmin and stay tuned for access to the recorded sessions from this innovative meeting designed to support the professional development of healthcare simulation program administrators!

Session Outline:

Imagine splitting the cost of a brand new simulation center and operational program in thirds, while simultaneously increasing access to equipment, space and staff support. Now also consider the benefits of partnering with other healthcare professional disciplines to further breakdown the traditional educational training silos through your simulation program. Dean Carolyn Yucha RN, PhD, FAAN from UNLV’s Nursing and Allied Health Programs will launch our discussion into how to develop a multi-disciplinary multi-institutional collaborative simulation center. Dean Yucha spent three years leading the development of the Clinical Simulation Center of Las Vegas, which supports the clinical education of three distinct institutions across a multitude of disciplines. Following Dean Yucha’s presentation, the HealthySimAdmin panel of experts will continue the discussion of related topics such as stakeholder identification and board/committee needs, types of umbrella administrative structures, architectural design considerations, financial reimbursement systems, building and program support services, legal requirements, ongoing collaborative issues and more. Funding models will be touched upon briefly but will be explored in greater depth during subsequent sessions. Audience question and answer sessions will follow the lecture and panel discussion. In summary, in this session we will learn how to build and continue a successful collaborative partnership for a medical simulation program.

Session Lead by:

Carolyn Yucha, RN, PhD, FAAN
Dean of the School of Nursing and the School of Allied Health Sciences
University of Nevada Las Vegas
Clinical Simulation Center of Las Vegas

Carolyn Yucha is Dean of the School of Nursing and the School of Allied Health Sciences at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. She was a developer of the CSCLV and serves on its Advisory Committee. Dr. Yucha earned her academic credentials from the State University of New York system: her BS in Nursing from the University at Albany, her MS in Nursing from the University at Buffalo, and her PhD in Physiology from Upstate Medical Center in Syracuse NY. She worked at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center and the University of Florida before moving to Las Vegas. Dr. Yucha has received research funding from the National Institutes of Health, has published numerous articles, and is editor of a scientific journal, Biological Research for Journal.

Dr. Yucha was instrumental in creating the original concept of the Clinical Simulation Center of Las Vegas. She worked with architects to design the space and worked closely with other Deans to develop the curriculum, staffing, and financial model to sustain the center. She serves on the Advisory Committee for the CSCLV.

Top 5 Questions I Should Be Asked About Managing a Medical Simulation Program

manage a simulation program

Last week I shared the Top 5 Questions I Am Asked About Managing a Medical Simulation Program.  This week I continue this topic with the “Top 5 Questions I Should Be Asked!” Before learning more about HealthySimAdmin, find out the answers to the questions you should be asking of an experienced simulation program manager:

5) How can we better utilize new media production?
4) How can we keep from starting over when we lose someone from our staff?
3) How can we get additional help without increased budgets?
2) How should we plan for changes in technology?
1) How can we run our center more like a business?

Click the link below to read the answers…

Read the rest of this entry »

HealthSimAdmin Early-Bird Registration Now Open!

Take advantage of HealthySimAdmin early-bird registration prices today! Read on to learn more…. 

medical simulation conference

Whether you are managing medical simulation in a single lab at a community college or in dozens of labs across a state hospital system, I am happy to announce today that HealthySimAdmin has been launched to help lesson the burden of administrating a healthcare simulation program.

On October 18th + 19th of this year you will be able to join our studio-audience in Las Vegas or stream the event live virtually from your office computer.  Either way you will also be able to download* the entire recorded event to review at a later time.

Topics that were selected by the community through survey to be specifically discussed at this two-day event include: collaborative partnerships, funding models, faculty/educator training & integration, increasing utilization, research integration, operations, IT support structures, and business development.

Download the HealthySimAdmin Brochure and visit the new HealthSimAdmin.com website to learn more!

“Buy by July” & Save Big!

On HealthySimAdmin.com you will notice that registrations will continue to increase in cost each month leading up to the October event.  Thus, by investing early you not only secure your spot for this innovative and content-specific administrator meeting but also will also enjoy considerable savings!   HealthySimAdmin wishes to reward “early-adopters” as well as those who have subscribed to HealthySimulation.com before today.

If you are a HealthySim newsletter subscriber (before May 30th), check your inbox for a special discounted registration link!

Visit the new HealthySimAdmin.com page to learn more and take advantage of June’s “early-bird” registration prices!