This page displays multimedia content related to the topic of gender equity.
To celebrate International Women's Day, the ANZCA Gender Equity Subcommittee answered frequently asked questions about gender equity, unconscious bias, gender balance in anaesthesia and more.
Selected highlights of the2022 recordings can be located on the Multimedia tab of this guide.
This infographic is based on the "Clinical pearls" from a podcast interview with Dr Vineet (Vinny) Arora on The Curbsiders podcast - Episode 107: Women in Medicine, Be Bold.
See this link for the detailed show notes, with a further explanation of the infographic, as well as interesting statistics and references for further reading.
In this infographic, datascience@berkeley explores the history and influence of women in computing, highlighting some significant women in the history of computing and technology, as well as reviewing statistics about the position of women in technology (compiled in 2015, there are still valid points to takeaway). For more current statistics, you can read Kasee Bailey's blog post (referenced below the infographic), "The state of women in tech".
Jennifer J. Changing the curve: women in computing [Infographic]. 2015. Available at: https://datascience.berkeley.edu/women-computing-computer-science/. Accessed April 4, 2019.
Bailey K. The state of women in tech. 2021. Available at: https://www.dreamhost.com/blog/state-of-women-in-tech/. Accessed August 10, 2022.
The Geoffrey Kaye Museum of Anaesthetic History launched its online exhibition The Rare Privilege of Medicine: Women anaesthetists in Australia and New Zealand on International Women’s Day, March 8, 2018. The physical exhibition was launched on April 18, to coincide with the Australian Heritage Festival.
The exhibition investigates the professional lives of 10 women anaesthetists, ranging in date from 1896 to the present. These women came to medicine through very different paths, and the trajectories of their careers were also markedly different.
With these women’s stories, the museum hopes to inspire other women but also to challenge other researchers to find women’s stories in medical history, and bring them into the public domain.
View The Rare Privilege of Medicine: Women anaesthetists in Australia and New Zealand online exhibition here.
See all the museum's online exhibitions here.
Check out the STEM Women blog - an inspirational call to action, with contributions from STEM professional women.
Also, their YouTube Channel with interviews from real women in STEM professions.
Check out this YouTube playlist of videos on the topic of gender equlity in STEM.
In celebration of International Women's Day (IWD) on Monday 8 March 2022, ANZCA and theGender Equity Sub-Committee(GESC) have spoken with fellows involved in gender equity research dating from 1993 to present day.Research participants include members of ANZCA and Australian Society of Anaesthetists (ASA).
In the following five short videos, researchers touch on gender biases observed in survey outcomes and also share their reflections on some of the gender challenges anaesthetists face today – focusing on work composition, job satisfaction, and primary caretaking.Dr Jane Carter and Dr Claire Stewart also address a new version of the survey being distributed this year on behalf of ANZCA and what they expect to find from the outcomes.
Dr Bridget Effeney interviews Dr Di Khursandi on her gender research study (1993).
Dr Catherine Ashes talks about part time work and primary care takers in anaesthesia (2010).
Dr Jane Carter and Dr Claire Stewart speak about their gender equity survey (2022).
Dr Jane Carter discusses the purpose of the gender equity survey she will be conducting with Dr Claire Stewart.
Dr Claire Stewart on how jurisdictional hospital systems might influence gender bias.
Women's Experience in Anaesthesia - Reflections from the Operating Room
International Women's Day webinar.
Moderator: Carolina Haylock-Loor (Honduras)
Panellists: Bertille Ki (Burkina Faso), Jannicke Mellin-Olsen (Norway), Sheila Myatra (India)
ANZCA acknowledges the traditional custodians of Country throughout Australia and recognises their unique cultural and spiritual relationships to the land, waters and seas and their rich contribution to society. We pay our respects to ancestors and Elders, past, present, and emerging.
ANZCA acknowledges and respects Māori as the Tangata Whenua of Aotearoa and is committed to upholding the principles of the Treaty of Waitangi, fostering the college’s relationship with Māori, supporting Māori fellows and trainees, and striving to improve the health of Māori.