Module 3: Vallejo, Amanda, 3D Hearts For Clincal Practice

HCI 428 Module 3: Vallejo, Amanda 3D Heart Modules for Clinical Practice

Get Started. It's Free
or sign up with your email address
Rocket clouds
Module 3: Vallejo, Amanda, 3D Hearts For Clincal Practice by Mind Map: Module 3: Vallejo, Amanda, 3D Hearts For Clincal Practice

1. Procedure only perfected on human

1.1. knowing risks are high due to inexperience

2. 3D models of hearts used for surgical training

2.1. "3D print models is achievable and allows surgical practice on pathological hearts without patients' risk" (Yoo et al., 2017, p.1530).

3. What is 3D printing?

3.1. Objects made on a computer

3.2. Use materials to print such as plastic, metals, ceramics, cell culture, nylon, and wax

3.3. Process done by building up the object layer by layer

4. Article Summary

4.1. Helpful in improving congenital heat surgery

4.2. Training conducted by experts at the American Association for Thoracic Surgery

4.3. 3D hearts made from flexible rubber material

4.4. In total 81 surgeons and trainees performed stimulated congenital heart surgery (Yoo et al., 2017).

5. Evidence Based Practice

5.1. 3D models improved congenital surgery

5.2. Highly acceptable stimulation

5.3. Minimize errors on patients

5.4. 3D models helpful in surgical planning and education

6. Legal and Ethical Considerations

6.1. Cannot be 100% replicated by using a plastic model or animal heart

6.2. Representation of valves are not similar

6.2.1. more likely to have errors

7. Iowa Model

7.1. Surgeons and trainees adopted new skill training

7.2. Importance on needs for change

7.3. Changed introduced in pilot location (Heba et al., 2019).

7.3.1. Training occurred at AATS in Seoul Korea and Canada

7.4. Implementation

7.4.1. Stimulation can be world-wide

8. Reference