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Browsing publications by Dr Craig Nesbitt.

Newcastle AuthorsTitleYearFull text
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Dr Sam Tingle
James McCaslin
Dr Roger Searle
Sebastian Mafeld
et al.
A Pulsatile Fresh Frozen Human Cadaver Circulation Model for Endovascular Training: A Trial of Face Validity2018
Dr James Rammell
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Lucy Bookless
Dr Craig Nesbitt
John Moss
et al.
Asynchronous Unsupervised Video-Enhanced Feedback As Effective As Direct Expert Feedback in the Long-Term Retention of Practical Clinical Skills: Randomised Trial Comparing 2 Feedback Methods in a Cohort of Novice Medical Students2018
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Dr Sam Tingle
Dr Roger Searle
Sebastian Mafeld
Professor Gerard Stansby
et al.
Evaluating the Construct Validity of a Pulsatile Fresh Frozen Human Cadaver Circulation Model for Endovascular Training2018
Alexander Phillips
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Lucy Bookless
Dr Anantha Madhavan
Dr Anna Porter
et al.
Individualised Expert Feedback is Not Essential for Improving Basic Clinical Skills Performance in Novice Learners: A Randomized Trial2017
Dr Lucy Bookless
Alexander Phillips
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Letter in response to Singh et al: A Randomized Controlled Study to Evaluate the Role of Video-based Coaching in Training Laparoscopic Skills2017
Alexander Phillips
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Anantha Madhavan
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Professor Gerard Stansby
et al.
Direct expert involvement is not required for providing effective video-feedback in the acquisition of clinical skills: A randomised trial2016
Dr Hassan Gali
Dr Ian Crowther
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Anantha Madhavan
Dr Craig Nesbitt
et al.
Medical Students Are Strategic Participants In Educational Trials2016
Dr Craig Nesbitt
James McCaslin
Philip Davey
Sebastian Mafeld
UKETS: Enhancing Basic Endovascular Skills and Promoting Patient Safety2016
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Lucy Bookless
Dr Anantha Madhavan
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Alexander Phillips
et al.
Unsupervised video feedback may suffice when learning practical clinical skills: A randomised trial comparing supervised and unsupervised video feedback in the learning of clinical skills2016
Dr Jo Matthan
Alexander Phillips
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Dr Lucy Bookless
Professor Gerard Stansby
et al.
Medical students struggle with self-assessment in a randomized controlled trial on intravenous cannulation using video-assisted feedback.2015
Dr Lucy Bookless
Alexander Phillips
Dr Jo Matthan
Professor Gerard Stansby
Dr Craig Nesbitt
et al.
Randomised trial to compare the impact of supervised video feedback versus unsupervised video feedback for students learning intravenous cannulation.2015
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Alexander Phillips
Dr Roger Searle
Professor Gerard Stansby
Randomized Trial to Assess the Effect of Supervised and Unsupervised Video Feedback on Teaching Practical Skills2015
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Lucy Bookless
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Professor Gerard Stansby
Alexander Phillips
et al.
Self-assessment skills deteriorate in medical students in the clinical phase: A randomized controlled trial on the acquisition of intravenous cannulation skills using video recordings with a comparison of clinician marker and student self-assessment scores.2015
Dr Jo Matthan
Dr Lucy Bookless
Alexander Phillips
Professor Gerard Stansby
Dr Craig Nesbitt
et al.
Standardised unsupervised video-assisted feedback may suffice in the learning of intravenous cannulation: A randomized controlled trial comparing supervised and unsupervised video-assisted feedback in a cohort of medical students2015
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Bridging the gap: how higher surgical training programmes can produce consultant laparoscopic colorectal surgeons2013
Dr Craig Nesbitt
Tim Lees
Professor Gerard Stansby
Interpretation of patient-reported outcome measures for varicose vein surgery2012
Dr Craig Nesbitt
James McCaslin
Dr Sumaira MacDonald
Professor Gerard Stansby
The fresh frozen pulsatile human cadaver model. A novel technique for training endovascular practitioners. A trial of face validity2012