IPE Management System
IPE Student Registration and Attendance Policies
Registering for an IPE Learning Activity
View the IPE Learning Activities and descriptions currently approved within the Interprofessional Education (IPE) Curriculum at the University of Toronto. IPE Learning Activity
Please be advised that the content of this calendar is subject to change without notice, and all students accepted for registration shall be deemed to have agreed to any such revision.
The IPE Learning Activity Calendar lists the activities offered at UofT Campus, Practice and other sites. As well, the learning activity descriptions include information such as registration opening date, registration closing date, where to register and who to contact for further information.
IPE Learning Activities are broken down by learning levels. Exposure activities: are introductory, often primarily composed of a didactic component. Immersion activities: are intermediate, including both didactic features and case based discussions. Longitudinal activities: often include a large case based component, as well, may extend a longer time frame (e.g. 3 interviews over the course of the year).
Withdrawing from an IPE Learning Activity
To Withdraw from an IPE Learning Activity: To withdraw from an IPE Learning Activity you are currently registered for, please withdraw through the IPE Management System Please note: registration closes 48 hours prior to the activity.
If you can no longer attend an IPE Learning Activity and cannot withdraw from the activity, you MUST contact email@example.com. This will ensure a student from your program is moved off the waitlist.
After 3 missed attendances (reflected on student files as Did Not Attend (DNA)), the names of students who did not attend after registering, without going through the withdrawal process, will be forwarded to their programs.
Professionalism in IPE
Professionalism in IPE – ‘Professionalism is a core value in health care. At the centre of professionalism is a set of skills and behaviours that validate the trust put in us by our parents, our students, our colleagues, and our society.' - Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto
Students in health care programs should demonstrate professionalism in their everyday lives and throughout their interprofessional education. Students are asked to respect the limited spaces that are offered through the curriculum and withdraw from learning activities as soon as possible to allow their fellow peers to attend activities. Professionalism can be demonstrated through appropriate participation in the activities, both in-class and online, and respecting the opinions of peers in their program and in other healthcare programs with the common goal of improving patient care. Students should feel free to voice any concerns or questions they may have with respect to professionalism by communicating with the Strategy Lead.