Welcome to IPELOG

This post is the first of many we contemplate will connect you with JRIPE, informing you of the latest content by JRIPE authors as well as other new and useful information from the world of research in interprofessional practice and education. Over time, you will see more in-depth articles, listen to audio clips, and see videos that we think would be of interest to you. Additionally, you will soon see abstracts of what to watch for on JRIPE as well news and upcoming events in your field.

Remember to subscribe to our blog to receive updates on new posts as soon as they are added. It is as simple as clicking on sign me up on the top right corner and filling in your information.

And we want your feedback. Leave comments on the articles, on what you would like to see in future issues of JRIPE, and how we can improve the site to better serve you and others in the field of interprofessional practice and education. Leave your comments anonymously or, if you would like us to get back to you, please leave your email address.

Hassan Soubhi,
JRIPE Founder & Lead Editor

6 thoughts on “Welcome to IPELOG

  1. It is wonderful to see this site and the link to JRIPE. I am a Program Manager with the Registered Nursing Association in Ontario (RNAO) and we are currently in the process of developing a Best Practice Guideline titled “Creating an Environment for Interprofessionals in Healthcare.” So I look forward to reading the publication from Hassan on groups of health professionals working and learning together.

  2. I am the Director of Interprofessional Practice the the Faculty of Health Sciences at Curtin University in Western Australia. I am also looking forward to reading Hassan’s work on interprofessional education and practice

  3. Look forward to the potential benefits of instant international exchange!
    I know you are focussing on health professionals improving care, but will consumers be part of any process?
    I work in Mental Health and Drug & Alcohol Health Promotion.

    • The answer is yes. We can make our unit of analysis as broad and as realistic as it should be. I like to think of the fluid motley of individuals involved in care delivery and improvement. This includes professionals and non-professionals, all evolving within specific ecosystems of social rules and procedures, all working together to deliver solutions that alleviate human pain and suffering and enhance survival.

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