My research uses simulation to help improve the care that we provide to our tiny patients in the neonatal intensive care unit. Through simulation, we are able to find new or safer ways to do our work and provide the best care possible. Related to this is using simulation as a tool for teaching. Much like pilots learn through flight simulators, we can use simulated patients. My work focuses on how we can best use simulation for teaching the next generation of healthcare professionals.
Effect of prophylactic indomethacin administration and early feeding on spontaneous intestinal perforation in extremely low-birth-weight infants
Journal of Perinatology
M Stavel and for the Canadian Neonatal Network Investigators6 and J Wong and Z Cieslak and R Sherlock and M Claveau and P S Shah
Inotrope Use among Extremely Preterm Infants in Canadian Neonatal Intensive Care Units: Variation and Outcomes
American Journal of Perinatology
Jonathan Wong and Prakesh Shah and Eugene Yoon and Wendy Yee and Shoo Lee and Kimberly Dow
Percutaneously Placed Central Venous Catheter-Related Sepsis in Canadian Neonatal Intensive Care Units
American Journal of Perinatology
Jonathan Wong and Kimberly Dow and Prakesh Shah and Wayne Andrews and Shoo Lee
Prediction of the rate of decline in FEV1 in smokers using quantitative computed tomography
R Yuan and J C Hogg and P D Pare and D D Sin and J C Wong and Y Nakano and A M McWilliams and S Lam and H O Coxson
Toronto Notes, 25th edition
The influence of reconstruction algorithm on the measurement of airway dimensions using computed tomography
Medical Imaging 2008: Physiology, Function, and Structure from Medical Images
Jonathan C. Wong and Yasutaka Nakano and Harvey O. Coxson and Nestor L. Müller and Peter D. Paré and James C. Hogg
Hyperpolarized 3He diffusion MRI and histology in pulmonary emphysema
Magnetic Resonance in Medicine
The Prediction of Small Airway Dimensions Using Computed Tomography
American Journal of Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine
Yasutaka Nakano and Jonathan C. Wong and Pim A. de Jong and Lilliana Buzatu and Taishi Nagao and Harvey O. Coxson and W. Mark Elliott and James C. Hogg and Peter D. Paré
The effect of CPAP versus non-invasive high frequency ventilation on the electrical activity of the diaphragm.
Non-invasive ventilation is being used commonly amongst preterm infants, and there is increasing use of non-invasive high frequency ventilation. We are conducting a study to better understand how this mode of ventilation helps infants as compared to another commonly used mode, which is continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP). We are able to do this through measuring the electrical activity of the diaphragm, and by this method better understand how these different modes of ventilation affect how a baby breaths.
Use of simulation in Canadian neonatal-perinatal medicine training programs.
Simulation is being increasingly used in medical education. It is effective in improving knowledge and in many fields has been associated with improved performance. Simulation is being considered not only for delivery of education but also for assessment. Before such a tool is used routinely in neonatal training across Canada, it is important to understand its current usage by accredited training programs. Therefore, we are conducting a survey to program directors and fellows across all neonatal training programs in Canada.
Simulation to improve quality of care during neonatal MRI intramural transport.
Our sickest patients often require transport from the NICU to different parts of the hospital for investigations that help guide their care. The transport process is complex with the potential for latent safety threats to be present. This project uses simulation to recreate that process of going from the NICU to receive an MRI in order those safety threats. By doing this, we are working to make change to how we perform transports in order to prevent errors from happening and better understand how we can safely conduct neonatal intramural transports.Grants
Creative Professional Research Grant, Hospital for Sick Children- 2016Honours & Awards
Mallinckrodt Young Investigator Research Fund Award - 2015
Physicians’ Services Incorporated Foundation Resident Research Prize, Queen’s University, Postgraduate Medical Education - 2012
Resident Research Competition Award, Queen’s University, Department of Pediatrics - 2010, 2011, 2012