Medical Training Survey results will provide a snapshot of medical training in Australia, through the eyes of doctors in training. Survey data is being used by employers, colleges, educators and others to strengthen medical training.
By getting anonymous feedback from doctors in training, the survey will deliver robust national data that will help identify strengths in medical training, as well as potential issues so these can be addressed.
Click here to read how Colleges, employers, AMA and Australian Medical Council are using the survey data to drive improvement in medical training.
Doctors in training can do the survey on their phone, tablet or laptop in two ways:
Just follow the prompts after renewing your registration and doing the workforce survey, which is different from the Medical Training Survey. The Medical Training Survey will appear after you pay your medical registration. If you can’t complete the survey when you renew, Ahpra will send you a unique survey link embedded in your confirmation of registration email.
Your answers will help strengthen medical training in Australia.
Results will provide a snapshot of the quality and experience of medical training in Australia through the eyes of doctors in training.
The 2022 MTS results will build on the results from previous years, and continue to create a comprehensive, national picture of the strengths and weaknesses of medical training across states, territories and medical specialties in Australia. Results will provide a baseline for ongoing improvements and identify current strengths.
Read how organisations are using results to drive improvement in medical training by clicking here.
The 2022 MTS is now closed.
The latest annual, national survey of Australia’s doctors in training reveals small but worrying signs of pressure on medical training.
Results of the 2022 Medical Training Survey (MTS) are broadly consistent with previous years, with some small but statistically significant variations in year-on-year results, including an increase in trainee workload, a dip in the quality of teaching, a drop in the number of trainees who would recommend their current training position or organisation and an increase in the number of trainees considering a future outside of medicine.
The MTS is a longitudinal survey, run by the Medical Board of Australia, that tracks feedback about the quality of medical training run in Australia. Stringent privacy controls make it safe and confidential for trainees to take part.
Each year, more than half Australia’s doctors in training share their insights in the MTS, with results signalling what’s going well in training and issues to...Read full article
A big thank you to all that participated!
More than half Australia’s doctors in training did the 2022 Medical Training Survey (MTS) – that’s more than 23,000 voices sharing insights into medical training.
Result will be published in February 2023, accessible in static reports and through an online data-dashboard that enables comparisons across training sites and with past years’ results. Data from past years is already being used across the health sector to drive improvements in medical training.
The MTS is a longitudinal survey that tracks the quality of medical training. Stringent privacy controls make it safe and confidential for trainees to take part. It is run by the Medical Board of Australia.
A huge thanks to every doctor in training who made time to do the 2022 MTS, despite training commitments and work. The 56.6 per cent response rate has generated a robust national dataset that will continue to shape improvements to training....Read full article
Using the Medical Training Survey results to better understand specialist trainee experience
The AMA Council of Doctors in Training (AMACDT) has released its second Specialist Trainee Experience Health Check (STHC) using the results of the 2021 Medical Training Survey (MTS) released in February 2022.
The results of the second AMA Specialist Experience Health Check (Health Check) show that while the quality of specialist medical education and training In Australia has weathered the COVID storm well over the past two years, supporting trainees to sit and pass examinations to progress to fellowship is a key area for collaboration and improvement.
Moving forward the AMACDT see a real opportunity for Specialist Medical Colleges and trainees to strengthen collaboration to better share examples of policies and practices (both positive and negative) that have supported trainees to progress through training during the pandemic, and to discuss how this could continue as part of usual practice moving forward.
While trainees...Read full article