BY INVITATION ONLY
Utilization of Routine Outcome Measurement (ROM) in Clinical Practice
This is a three-part program. First, a brief introduction to the literature on the use of routine outcome measurement (ROM) in clinical practices will address definition, benefits and limitations of using ROM in the current health-care culture that supports psychology in the integrated-care context. Secondly, an interactive component will invite participants to engage in an experiential learning on the use of ROM in everyday clinical session, followed by a group discussion. Lastly, the program will present materials on a few commonly used ROMs as well as the best practices of how to integrate ROM in clinical practices and to take advantage of the requirement related to insurance reimbursement.
12:00 Survey feedback
12:10 Presentation (Meng)
What ROM is, what it’s not
12:50 Experiential small group exercise
1:20 Discussion of exercise
1:30 Commonly used measures
Specific Learning Objectives:
Identify three benefits of ROM in everyday clinical practices and in clinical training.
Identify at least one commonly assumed intention of using ROM that is inconsistent with the purpose of integrating ROM in clinical practice
Describe two similarities and one difference between a clinical session with ROM and without the integration of ROM
ROM2 | 2 CE Credits | FREE
BY INVITATION ONLY
Mengchun (Meng) Chiang, PhD, is an assistant professor in the Clinical Psychology Department at William James College (WJC). She is interested in bridging clinical practice with clinical outcome research, passionate about diversity and social justice issues, and has an expertise in psychological assessment. She has been working on the Clinical Outcome Research and Evaluation (CORE) project at WJC in the last two years. In addition to offering care to a small number of patients, she participates in intervention research at Cambridge Health Alliance and Massachusetts General Hospital.