debrief

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debrief

noun examine, gain information, gain knowlldge, get briefing, inquire, interrogate, investigate, quiz, scrutinize
Associated concepts: counterintelligence, espionage, interrogation, terrorism
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Support through debriefing can help lessen the toll these traumatic events take.
This portion of the debriefing may require reevaluation and modification.
CONCLUSION Nursing students who had the DML debriefing scored significantly higher in their clinical reasoning than nursing students who had usual and customary debriefing.
However, research has indicated that mandatory debriefings may be insufficient and possibly counterproductive or even harmful in some circumstances (Adam Stone, Sept.
Your briefing also can be very structured, with a personalized debriefing form and lists of the myriad tasks you performed or planned, plus a scoring mechanism to fairly and objectively judge your performance.
The Times reviewed two dozen reports generated by the debriefing team in early 2009.
Few researchers have evaluated debriefing strategies after HFS, both from nursing (Neill & Wotton, 2011) and medical (Fanning & Gaba, 2007) disciplines.
We are thankful for the support of UNICEF and UNFPA as providing an ideal place where stress debriefing can be conducted is very critical in ensuring that the victims would overcome their trauma," she added.
He said they will also conduct stress debriefing sessions in other typhoon-affected areas, which will be identified by the DSWD and the local government units.
Critical incident stress debriefing (CISD) first emerged in the literature after the first formal effort to debrief emergency services personnel following the Air Florida crash in Washington, DC (Pender & Prichard, 2009).
Debriefing has been described as a critical incident stress-reduction technique that includes structured stages of group discussion (Mitchell 1983).
Debriefings have the potential, however, to become emotionally charged.