Intake Client Interview
Available in VR and web browser
This tool for an Intake Client Interview is designed to help learners practice their patient assessment skills.
Employing end-to-end AI and technologies like large language model (LLM) and deep learning, these virtual ‘clients’ possess the ability to respond like real humans. Learners can conduct a completely organic conversation with the client, asking them about their symptoms and problems faced. Based on the client’s responses, a line of diagnosis can be established, and treatment plan formulated.
The MedVR Ed XR Platform provides trainers and instructors the facility to review conversation logs and analyze learner performance based on customized rubrics. Based on the performance review, trainers will be able to provide precise and effective feedback.
- Evaluate patient’s state of mental health by asking relevant questions
- Formulate diagnostic hypotheses of patient’s state of mind based on patient’s answers to assessment questions
- Evaluate obtained information to formulate relevant differential diagnoses
- Morgan, R. D., & Kagey, J. R. (2015). Clinical Interviewing in Mental Health Settings. Guilford Press.
- Smith, A. B., & Jones, C. D. (2020). Best Practices in Conducting Intake Interviews with Clients in Mental Health Settings. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 67(3), 289-302.
Customize Your Case
Build your own AI-Humans patient
MedVR Education is bringing to you a no-code authoring platform to create new patient cases and customized patient history. Put together your own cases by making selections from a wide range of customizing features.
- Create with web-based authoring tool
- Publish in VR, desktop, and mobile devices
- Train your virtual patient by yourself
- Select patient from a diverse background
- Choose preferred virtual environment
- Perform real-time testing
- Track and train new data
- AI Patient Assessment
- Natural Language Processing
Core Skills Training
Intake Client Interview
Kate in a 38-year-old woman displaying strong urges to committing self-harm. She accepts to having cut herself once and burned herself. The first incident, she says, occurred sometime in her early teens and the last one was a year back. Kate realizes that this usually happens when she is very upset. As a coping mechanism, she likes to go for a walk. Kate owns up to consuming alcohol and smoking cigarettes.
As a mental health professional, whether a psychiatrist, technician, or someone with a social work background, your task is to converse with the patient, enquire about additional medical conditions (if any), and formulate a diagnostic hypotheses of the patient’s mental state.