The American Board of Anesthesiology is pleased to present the following educational videos for our candidates and diplomates.
This presentation from The American Board of Anesthesiology familiarizes you to the ABA’s Maintenance of Certification in Anesthesiology (MOCA) program as well as specific program requirements by year of certification. The tutorial can easily be accessed by PC, Mac or mobile device.
This video will familiarize you with the Part 2 Examination process and is meant to assure you that the Board is committed to assessing your abilities as a safe and competent anesthesiologist in an unbiased manner. The Board recognizes the importance of this step in your career and wants to address concerns you may have about taking the Part 2 Examination.
The video can easily be accessed by PC, Mac or mobile device. You can click on any of the links below to view a specific chapter of the video.
The following testimonials are from actual, successful candidates of the Part 2 Examination.
"I originally assumed the exam was strictly about knowledge - that is not the case. It is as much about presentation and communication as it is about factual information. That is why you must polish your presentation skills."
"Do simulated practice sessions with board certified anesthesiologists who are familiar with the structure of the exam. Take feedback and continue practicing."
"Speak clearly and get to the point, be organized and give the most important information or options first, then go to details. Be calm and professional."
"For every anesthetic you administer, articulate to yourself WHY you do everything you do (including intuitive, routine, and simple things). Every drug, every monitor, every dial, every pre-op question - force yourself to answer WHY."
"I knew that the set up of the test was a unique experience that made a lot of my colleagues extremely stressed and nervous. I knew that I had to stay calm and focus on the objective. I found the test to be very fair, and my examiners pleasant and respectful. Some of my colleagues thought the examiners were "out to get you", but I found this to be very untrue."