Discover a world of educational opportunities to support your lifelong learning
Practice Experience Program is a self-directed education program designed to support non vocationally registered doctors on their pathway to RACGP Fellowship
RACGP offer courses and events to further develop the knowledge you need to develop your GP career
2022 RACGP curriculum and syllabus
for Australian general practice
The Abuse and violence: working with our patients in general practice provides the best-available current evidence for GPs
Stay up-to-date with the latest information and resources on the COVID-19 vaccine rollout.
Download the Standards for general practice (5th edition) - a benchmark for quality care and risk management in Australian general practices
Coronavirus (COVID-19) resources for general practitioners
Advice and guidelines for GPs and practice teams to help protect general practice information systems
Video consultations can provide convenient and accessible healthcare delivery
Read all of the RACGP reports and submissions on various healthcare topics
Read all of the RACGP position statements on various healthcare topics
Join our RACGP Facebook groups
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AGPT practice and supervisor handbook
A well-planned, comprehensive orientation to the practice and the local environment is an essential task for the supervisory team to undertake together with the practice manager and other practice staff.
Use this recommended orientation checklist to guide your orientation activities. Registrars starting their first term in general practice should receive an extensive orientation. It is recommended they don’t start seeing patients on their first day in practice.
Registrars come to your practice with varying levels of experience and clinical competency. Particularly for registrars in their first general practice term (GPT1), close monitoring and providing support in the first few weeks in the practice is essential. From 2023.2 onwards, GPT1 registrars must undergo an Early Assessment for Safety and Learning (EASL) in the first four weeks. For more information about EASL, refer to Contribute to assessment.
Monitoring may include:
Once you are confident that the registrar will call for help when they should, give your registrar some guidance about when they are expected to call for supervision. To help inform this discussion, your registrar will have received the ‘call for help’ list – a list of clinical problems that past registrars and supervisors have considered warrant a call for help. Your registrar has also been asked to complete a self-assessment of their confidence to manage these clinical problems. This self-assessment, combined with the EASL for GPT1 registrars, and your knowledge of your registrar’s previous experience should inform a conversation about when they should call for help. The answer to the question ‘When should the registrar call for help?’ is one of the three questions to be answered to create your registrar’s clinical supervision plan.