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Theme: CULP: Languages for Medics

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Language courses for Medics

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Medics

THE LAST SESSION OF THIS COURSE WILL TAKE PLACE IN ROOM 7 (FACULTY OF HISTORY).

Language courses for Medics

Language courses for Medics

TEACHER: MS ANA FERREIRA

Language courses for Medics

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Third year students of the School of Clinical Medicine can take a language as a Self Selective Component. This is typically in the first five weeks of the Easter term.

Students apply for specific languages that they would like to learn or continue learning. The CULP team then form groups of students wanting the same language and level.

Students in small groups (4-5) will have 20 contact hours of tuition and will study for another (at least) 20 hours. Student who cannot enter a group will receive 10 hrs of individual tuition and will study independently for another 30 hrs.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

CULP: Languages for Medics, Hindi new charged Sat 13 Oct 2018   12:30 CANCELLED

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Language courses for Y4 students of the School of Clinical Medicine.

Intercultural Communication workshop for Medics new Thu 5 Dec 2019   18:00 [Full]

The healthcare provision for culturally diverse patients usually comes down to provision of language services (interpreters) in order to enable the patients to participate in NHS England. But language barriers are only part of the communication challenge. People’s cultural background affect the way they communicate, perceive the illnesses, and project expectations on the healthcare professionals. The lack of appreciation for those differences may result in the inability of the patient to follow the medical advice, and low level of satisfaction with the provision which might lead to complaints or repeated appointments. This talk offers an insight of how national culture influences interaction between healthcare staff and the patients (and their relatives) and helps to develop strategies for enhanced communication.

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