University of Hertfordshire

From the same journal

By the same authors

The Future of Robotic Surgical Training

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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The Future of Robotic Surgical Training. / Sinha, Ankit; West, Alexander; Vasdev, Nikhil; Sooriakumaran, Prasanna; Rane, Abhay; Dasgupta, Prokar; McKirdy, Michael.

In: British Journal of Surgery, 16.05.2022.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Sinha, A, West, A, Vasdev, N, Sooriakumaran, P, Rane, A, Dasgupta, P & McKirdy, M 2022, 'The Future of Robotic Surgical Training', British Journal of Surgery.

APA

Sinha, A., West, A., Vasdev, N., Sooriakumaran, P., Rane, A., Dasgupta, P., & McKirdy, M. (2022). The Future of Robotic Surgical Training. Manuscript submitted for publication.

Vancouver

Sinha A, West A, Vasdev N, Sooriakumaran P, Rane A, Dasgupta P et al. The Future of Robotic Surgical Training. British Journal of Surgery. 2022 May 16.

Author

Sinha, Ankit ; West, Alexander ; Vasdev, Nikhil ; Sooriakumaran, Prasanna ; Rane, Abhay ; Dasgupta, Prokar ; McKirdy, Michael. / The Future of Robotic Surgical Training. In: British Journal of Surgery. 2022.

Bibtex

@article{472d371fd0b84f2c9adbc15ab2ce9212,
title = "The Future of Robotic Surgical Training",
abstract = "Surgical practice has changed greatly in the last century with increasingly complex technology used to gain optimal outcomes for patients. At the same time, stress on healthcare systems, notably the recent COVID-19 pandemic, has made training more challenging. While practice has evolved rapidly to incorporate new technologies and handle stresses on the healthcare system, we examine how surgical training has adapted to keep up.Providing less invasive and safe outcomes for patients has driven the rise of minimally invasive surgery. In particular, robotic-assisted surgery (RAS) has grown 10 – 40 times more than laparoscopic surgery in common general surgical procedures [1]. This rapid growth necessitates similar growth in the training standards and programmes to ensure there are enough practitioners to utilise this new modality and that they do so safely.The purpose of surgical training is to improve the surgeon{\textquoteright}s knowledge base while allowing them to navigate the novice learning curve safely and efficiently. This has classically been achieved through case observations of new modalities and techniques followed by an immersive training experience. There must, however, also be some balance in training to allow trainees to experience other modalities such as open surgery in case they are required to attend to an emergency. It is also important to consider the need to convert from robotic to open surgery on rare occasions.",
author = "Ankit Sinha and Alexander West and Nikhil Vasdev and Prasanna Sooriakumaran and Abhay Rane and Prokar Dasgupta and Michael McKirdy",
year = "2022",
month = may,
day = "16",
language = "English",
journal = "British Journal of Surgery",
issn = "0007-1323",
publisher = "John Wiley and Sons Ltd",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The Future of Robotic Surgical Training

AU - Sinha, Ankit

AU - West, Alexander

AU - Vasdev, Nikhil

AU - Sooriakumaran, Prasanna

AU - Rane, Abhay

AU - Dasgupta, Prokar

AU - McKirdy, Michael

PY - 2022/5/16

Y1 - 2022/5/16

N2 - Surgical practice has changed greatly in the last century with increasingly complex technology used to gain optimal outcomes for patients. At the same time, stress on healthcare systems, notably the recent COVID-19 pandemic, has made training more challenging. While practice has evolved rapidly to incorporate new technologies and handle stresses on the healthcare system, we examine how surgical training has adapted to keep up.Providing less invasive and safe outcomes for patients has driven the rise of minimally invasive surgery. In particular, robotic-assisted surgery (RAS) has grown 10 – 40 times more than laparoscopic surgery in common general surgical procedures [1]. This rapid growth necessitates similar growth in the training standards and programmes to ensure there are enough practitioners to utilise this new modality and that they do so safely.The purpose of surgical training is to improve the surgeon’s knowledge base while allowing them to navigate the novice learning curve safely and efficiently. This has classically been achieved through case observations of new modalities and techniques followed by an immersive training experience. There must, however, also be some balance in training to allow trainees to experience other modalities such as open surgery in case they are required to attend to an emergency. It is also important to consider the need to convert from robotic to open surgery on rare occasions.

AB - Surgical practice has changed greatly in the last century with increasingly complex technology used to gain optimal outcomes for patients. At the same time, stress on healthcare systems, notably the recent COVID-19 pandemic, has made training more challenging. While practice has evolved rapidly to incorporate new technologies and handle stresses on the healthcare system, we examine how surgical training has adapted to keep up.Providing less invasive and safe outcomes for patients has driven the rise of minimally invasive surgery. In particular, robotic-assisted surgery (RAS) has grown 10 – 40 times more than laparoscopic surgery in common general surgical procedures [1]. This rapid growth necessitates similar growth in the training standards and programmes to ensure there are enough practitioners to utilise this new modality and that they do so safely.The purpose of surgical training is to improve the surgeon’s knowledge base while allowing them to navigate the novice learning curve safely and efficiently. This has classically been achieved through case observations of new modalities and techniques followed by an immersive training experience. There must, however, also be some balance in training to allow trainees to experience other modalities such as open surgery in case they are required to attend to an emergency. It is also important to consider the need to convert from robotic to open surgery on rare occasions.

M3 - Article

JO - British Journal of Surgery

JF - British Journal of Surgery

SN - 0007-1323

ER -