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Ambulatory Care Preceptors Conference University of California, San Diego

Summary: Ambulatory Care Preceptors Conference
University of California, San Diego
Skaggs School of Pharmacy & Pharmaceutical Sciences
September 7, 2010
Conference Notes
Teaching Philosophy
Dr. Sarah McBane, Family Medicine Preceptor, UCSD
A Teaching Philosophy is a self-reflective statement of your beliefs about teaching and learning that describes
your values and ideas, discusses what you aspire to achieve, and justifies your teaching methods. You can
include your teaching philosophy in your academic dossier and it can help you reflect on and improve your
teaching. Teaching philosophies vary in length, but are usually concise, about 1 to 2 pages. They are in narrative
form and are living documents, as they evolve along with your teaching experiences. Some questions to
consider when developing your own teaching philosophy include the following: 1) What is the role of my
teaching philosophy, 2) What is my motivation in teaching, 3) What outcomes do I expect of my teaching, 4)
Under what opportunities and constraints do I learn and do others learn, and 5) How do I measure successful
Grading & Evaluation Guidelines
Dr. James Colbert, Assistant Dean for Experiential Education, SSPPS
Students are evaluated in four distinct areas: 1) Data collection and Interpretive Skills Drug Therapy, 2) Critique
and Planning, 3) Communication and Professional Behavior, and 4) Performance in Clinical Setting. At the end of


Source: Abagyan, Ruben - School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of California at San Diego


Collections: Biology and Medicine