Six ways to get a grip on teaching medical trainees on the convergence of Indigenous knowledges and biomedicine, within a culturally-safe Indigenous health curriculum

Authors

  • Aarti Sayal University of Toronto
  • Lisa Richardson University of Toronto
  • Allison Crawford Centre for Addiction and Mental Health

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.36834/cmej.70340

Abstract

As Indigenous knowledges and biomedicine come together in healthcare today, to improve health outcomes and strengthen cultural identity among Indigenous Peoples, it is vital for physicians to learn about this convergence during their training. This narrative review article aims to provide practical advice for educators when implementing teaching regarding this topic, using examples from the research literature, and pedagogical and practice-based methods used at the University of Toronto (UofT). The methodology on obtaining the research literature included a search of a computer database called Medline. Moreover, the medical school curriculum information specific to UofT, was obtained through the formal curriculum map and UofT’s Office of Indigenous Medical Education. The following six recommendations provide a way to successfully implement the teachings on Indigenous knowledges and biomedicine, within a culturally-safe Indigenous health curriculum.

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Published

2021-01-27

How to Cite

1.
Sayal A, Richardson L, Crawford A. Six ways to get a grip on teaching medical trainees on the convergence of Indigenous knowledges and biomedicine, within a culturally-safe Indigenous health curriculum. Can. Med. Ed. J [Internet]. 2021Jan.27 [cited 2021Aug.3];12(2):e88-e93. Available from: https://journalhosting.ucalgary.ca/index.php/cmej/article/view/70340

Issue

Section

Black Ice