Dr Moir, who lectures at the department of General Practice and Primary Healthcare, says the programme requires a collaborative effort.
While the responses given by students are confidential, individualised reports are referred on to the chief medical officer or head of department, to be addressed by the relevant leader.
A general report is also made available to all students and staff to show trends and outliers, but with no identifying information, says Dr Moir.
She says this generalised feedback is vital, as the programme relies on student volunteering their survey answers.
Students are much more likely to answer the survey if they get to see the results too.
For students on primary care placements, the report is sent to the head of general practice and primary healthcare.
It works well for all parties involved, as when leaders see high answer rates for their department or attachment, they’re always enthusiastic about addressing the issues at hand, Dr Moir says.
The purpose of the programme is to foster “a safe, inclusive learning environment”.