Simulation is an integral part of the medical training. Through this process, we are given the opportunity to get trained for real facts under realistic conditions, rather than just being informed about them in bibliographic and theoretical terms. In the field of clinical medicine and related operations, simulation offers great results in the acquisition and perfection of skills without endangering the lives and able-bodiedness of our patients.


With the advancement of technology, medical simulation includes a wide variety of tools. We are able to implement scenarios with equipment that offers a high level of realism in places identical to those that, in real life, will be required to apply their knowledge and skills, such as the surgery room, the emergency department, the nursing chamber or even the road. They use real tools and materials, while actors are employed to offer interactivity and feedback to the movements of trainees. Moreover, complex implementations are used for learning and perfecting skills. Such are the virtual reality simulators and sophisticated dummies that enable easy and frequent repetition of scenarios and exercises, as well as detailed and understandable performance analysis.


Laparoscopic Surgery

Basic laparoscopic skills

  • Sense of depth of field
  • Synchronisation of vision – movement
  • Cooperation between right – left hand
  • Use of basic laparoscopic tools
  • Two-dimensional perception of three-dimensional space

Previous laparoscopic skills *

    • Complex exercises of basic skills
    • Accuracy
    • Movement economy
    • Laparoscopic suture

Laparoscopic interventions *

    • Mobilisation of symphysis
    • Cholecystectomy
    • Sigmoidectomy

* The successful completion of the basic laparoscopic skills programme is a prerequisite


Basic Life Support

  • CPR (theoretical and practical)
  • Automatic External Defibrillation (theoretical and practical)
  • Resuscitation position
  • Blockage of respiratory tract (theoretical and practical)
  • Shock
  • Stroke
  • Traumas and haemorrhages
  • Use of Cervical Collar (theoretical and practical)
  • Call of Health Services
  • Recognition of an Emergency (theoretical and practical)


Exams of trainees

  • Written, multiple choice
  • Practical application



    • Patient admission
    • CPR revitalisation
    • Care/Transport of patients
    • Preparation/use of machines (CRRT, PICCO, SwanGanz)

Training of groups

Emergencies and revitalisation protocols

    • Groups of 2 persons (doctor – nurse)
    • Groups of 3 persons (2 doctors – nurse)
    • Groups of 5 persons (3 doctors – 2 nurses)
    • Groups of 7 and more persons



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