Surgery students lose their agility -

Surgery students lose their agility

Surgeons lose the ability to sew people

Surgery students lose their agility

The professor of surgery says that the students spent so much time in front of the screens and so little time was spent practicing using their hands that they lost their skill in stitching patients.
Roger Cleanbone, professor of surgical education at Imperial College in London, says young people have so little handicraft experience. “This is important and is becoming an increasingly urgent problem,” says Professor Quibone, who warns that medical students can have high academic grades, but cannot cut or sew.
“My scientific colleagues and I are concerned that, although in the past you could have assumed that students, after completing their studies, would be able to do certain practical things — cut and stitch, but this is no longer the case,” says Professor Quibone.
A professor who teaches surgery to medical students says that young people should have a more comprehensive education, including creative and artistic subjects, where they will learn to use their hands.
Professor Clabone says that he is noticing a decrease in student agility over the past decade, which, he said, is a problem for surgeons who need skill as well as academic knowledge.
“An obvious example is a surgeon who needs some dexterity and ability to sew,” he says. “Many things come down to studying a subject on a two-dimensional flat screen,” he says, who, he claims, takes away the experience of processing materials and developing physical skills.
Such skills could be obtained at school or at home, whether it is cutting textiles, measuring ingredients, repairing something broken, studying wooden products. He says that students have become less competent and less confident in using their hands.
“We have students who have very high marks for exams, but do not have tactile general knowledge,” says the professor.
Professor Clabone will speak at the V & A Museum in East London, with a report calling for more creativity in the curriculum.
Alice Barnard, executive director of the charitable education organization, says: "The government says creative topics are important, but their policies show a different thing."
She says schools focus on core academic subjects, to the detriment of art and creative subjects. The report states that entries for creative subjects have fallen by 20% since 2010, including a 57% drop in GCSE design and technology.
Tristram Hunt, director of the Victoria and Albert Museum, will be performing with Professor Kolibon. “Creativity is not just for artists. Topics such as design and technology, music, art and drama, are vital for children to develop imagination and resourcefulness, sustainability, problem solving, teamwork and technical skills,” says Mr. Mr. Hunt
“These are the skills that will enable young people to navigate the changing workplace of the future and stay ahead of the robots.”

30.10.2018 10:57:53
(Automatic translation)

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