Sheri Price, PhD RN
Dr. Price is a Professor with the School of Nursing, Dalhousie University, and an Affiliate Scientist at the IWK Health Centre in Halifax, Nova Scotia. She is a Collaborator with the Pan-Canadian Health Human Research Network (CHHRN), a Co-Investigator with the WHO Collaborating Centre for Health Workforce Planning and an Associate Research Scholar with the Healthy Populations Institute. Dr. Price’s research is focused in the areas of health services, professional socialization, interprofessional collaboration and healthcare work environments. She has led several innovative knowledge translation projects including the use of arts-based media to promote interprofessional socialization and collaboration.
Presenting at the Nexus Summit:
The Interprofessional Socialization Experiences of Health Professional Students: Are They Ready for Collaborative Practice Upon Graduation?
During this lightening talk, we will discuss the findings of our longitudinal research on early interprofessional socialization among health professional students. Socialization of health professionals can impact their future as collaborative practitioners. However, there is a gap in our understanding of best practices in relation to interprofessional education, including how professional socialization impacts perceptions, expectations and practices of collaboration across health professions. The aim of this research is to gain an understanding of how professional socialization experiences…
Using an Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Lens to Understand, Create, and Establish Psychological Safety in Simulation-enhanced Interprofessional Education.
In this Lightning Talk, preliminary findings will be presented from a narrative research study that used an equity, diversity, and inclusion (EDI) lens to understand how psychological safety (PS) is created, reinforced, and/or reflected in simulation-enhanced interprofessional education (Sim-IPE). Learning from and about the perspectives of students, educators, and simulated participants, including those from historically underrepresented groups, was a central focus in the study. Psychologically safe learning environments enable the voicing of opinions, disagreements, and/or asking for help…