Division Highlights from 2014 and Earlier

  • Congratulations to Michael Sayre, MD, who has officially been appointed as Medical Director of the Seattle Fire Department.  The Medical Director of the Seattle Fire Department is responsible for the oversight of more than 70,000 patients cared for by the 1,000 uniformed Seattle Firefighters and 70 paramedics and is responsible for ongoing QA and research to improve delivery of care to these patients.  During the 45 years of the Medic One program, Dr Sayre is only the third physician to hold the position following Leonard A. Cobb, MD, and Michael K. Copass, MD. Previous to joining our faculty, Dr Sayre held leadership positions within Emergency Medical Services (EMS) around the country, including Medical Coordinator for Life Flight Air Medical Transport of Allegheny General Hospital in Pittsburgh, PA; Medical Director for the Center for Prehospital Education at the University of Cincinnati; Medical Director for the City of Cincinnati Division of Fire; and member of the Regional Physicians Advisory Board for the Region I State Board of the EMS for the State of Ohio. Dr Sayre has also held leadership positions within the National Association of EMS Physicians (NAEMSP) and within the American Heart Association.

  • Congratulations to Herbie Duber, MD, MPH, who was recently awarded a grant from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.  Evaluating Effectiveness, Efficiency and Cost of ART Service Delivery Models in Uganda and Zambia is a US$4 million grant from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation that will closely examine facility-based ART care.  The primary objective is to understand the determinants of high quality, low cost care in limited-resource settings.  Currently, there exist many different models of ART delivery.  However, there is no consensus on best practices with regard to management, structure, ancillary services, drug and supply acquisition or other key components of the overall delivery system.  This study will examine facility effectiveness in terms of both retention and HIV RNA viral load suppression, a novel means of assessing program performance.  We will use innovative methods for determining facility efficiency and estimate the cost for ART services at the facility level.  The knowledge gained through the research will assist governments and donors as they continue to scale-up HIV services, allowing for more evidence-based decision making. 

  • Kudos to Amber Sabbatini, MD, MPH, who was chosen for the UW K12 program in Patient Centered Outcomes Research, a mentored career development training program in patient-centered outcomes and comparative effectiveness research, funded jointly through the Patient-Centered Outcomes Research Institute (PCORI) and the Agency for Health Research and Quality (AHRQ). Dr Sabbatini will focus on evaluating the effectiveness and impact of acute-care delivery models and alternatives to hospital admission on the quality and safety of care delivered to emergency patients.

  • Congratulations to Jamie Shandro, MD, Emergency Medicine Clerkship Co-Director, who has been selected to lead a group of UW School of Medicine educators whose job it is to explore the theme of communications and interprofessionalism in the medical school curriculum. Her group is charged with developing content and exploring options for integrating it into the curriculum as part of the Medical School Curriculum Renewal and Development Project.

  • Kudos to Rose Fernandez, MD, and Jon Ilgen, MD, both of whom have articles publications cited in the "Critical Appraisal of EM Education Research: Best Publications of 2013" article in the November issue of Academic Emergency Medicine (AEM). The stated goal of the AEM article is to “highlight the methodologically superior studies that are pertinent to teaching and education in emergency medicine." You can view the articles here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/acem.12507/pdfEvaluation of a computer-based educational intervention to improve medical teamwork and performance during simulated patient resuscitations. Fernandez R, Pearce M, Grand JA, Rench TA, Jones KA, Chao GT, Kozlowski SW. Crit Care Med. 2013 Nov; 41(11):2551-62.  Link:  http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23949473Comparing diagnostic performance and the utility of clinical vignette-based assessment under testing conditions designed to encourage either automatic or analytic thought. Ilgen JS, Bowen JL, McIntyre LA, Banh KV, Barnes D, Coates WC, Druck J, Fix ML, Rimple D, Yarris LM, Eva KW. Acad Med. 2013 Oct;88(10):1545-51. ].  Link: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23969355

  • Congratulations  to Alex St. John, MD, Senior Fellow, who received the 2014 Young Investigator Award from the American Heart Association Resuscitation Science Symposium for his presentation entitled, Description of Dilutional Coagulopathy during Crystalloid Fluid Resuscitation in Hemorrhagic Shock. Dr St. John received his award at the November 15-18 symposium in Chicago. A significant number of other EM faculty, residents, researchers, and  & nurses contributed co-authored presentations at this same event. Click here to see a list of those presentations and authors. Kudos to all.

  • Congratulations to four EM faculty who recently received UW PRAISE awards. PRAISE (Patient Reported Assessment In Satisfaction and Excellence) awards (Patient Reported Assessment In Satisfaction and Excellence awards) reflect patient comments and are given to healthcare providers who have been rated among the top in the nation for their listening and communication skills. EM faculty recipients are Adeyinka Adedipe, MD; Jason Heiner, MD; Bryce Meeker, MD; and Stephen Morris, MD, MPH.

  • Nathan White, MD, MS was appointed Associate Scientific Advisor for the magazine Science Translational Medicine.

  • Dr Andrew McCoy, fellow (Emergency Medicine) is featured in “Testing and building skills, one emergency at a time” in Health Sciences NewsBeat

  • Congratulations to the new Interim Co-Medical Directors of the Washington Poison Center, Drs Betty Chen and Matt Valento, whose appointments were effective August 1, 2014.  A huge thank you as well to Dr William Hurley, who served as the WAPC Medical Director for seven years and as Associate Medical Director since 1994.  Read the WAPC news release here.

  • Congratulations go to Jared Strote, MD, MS, and Patrick Maher, MD, for their recent article and report, “Medical conditions and restraint in patients experiencing excited delirium,” published in theJournal of Emergency Medicine 32 (2014), 1093-1096.  You can view the article here

  • Herbie Duber, MD, MPH will be a featured speaker at the international conference, “Harnessing the Power of Big Data for Decision Making:  IeDEA (International Epidemiologic Databases to Evaluate Aids)/NIH Collaboration,” on March 7, 2014 in Bethesda, Maryland.  The purpose of this meeting is to describe the potential of large/big data to conduct implementation science and public health surveillance, and is drawing on a wide range of international speakers.  Dr. Duber will be speaking on the “Global Burden of Disease.” For more about IeDEA, click here. 

  • Nathan White, MD, and his research team are featured in the UW Health Sciences’ Newsbeat in the article, “Small-scale Clot Detector, Big Value to Trauma Patients.” Coagulation defects occur rapidly following trauma and critical illness, and the current methods for detecting such deficits in a timely manner are neither sensitive nor accurate. This device, currently in development, is a POC method of detecting clot strength.  Nathan White and Nathan Sniadecki, UW Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Lead Investigator, have built a tremendous team of researchers and have made incredible progress over a very short period of time. You can view the article here.

  • Lauren Whiteside, MD, is featured in the UW Health Sciences’ Newsbeat in the article, “Recognizing Emotional Wounds That Come with Traumatic Injury.” Lauren is part of a research team, led by Dr. Doug Zatzick, UW Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, that is investigating the effect of psychological distress following trauma on physical recovery and the impact of specific patient centered treatment of post-traumatic stressors on recovery. Their work is funded by the Patient Centered Outcomes and Research Institute (PCORI).  You can view the article here.

  • Kudos to Jeremy BranzettiMD, who was accepted into the University of Washington’s Technology Teaching Fellows program, offered through the Office of the Provost in cooperation with the Center for Teaching and Learning Scholars Program. Dr. Branzetti's project, “Implementation of a Hybrid Learning Model for Emergency Medicine Residency Didactics,” seeks to utilize new technologies to develop novel methods for group learning activities and to provide educational opportunities tailored to an individual’s strengths and weaknesses.  The learnings from this project will significantly enhance the EM curriculum and educational experiences as well as those of the broader GME community.

  • Fiona Gallahue, MD, FACEP, was promoted to Associate Professor effective July, 2014. Dr. Gallahue joined the  faculty in the Division of EM in 2008. Initially primarily working in the Harborview ED, she has been an exceptional contributor to the clinical and academic missions of the institution from the start.  Fiona currently serves as the inaugural Program Director (PD) of the UW EM Residency, and has led the way for our many early successes. Dr. Gallahue’s scholarly work has focused in three areas over the past several years: emergency care of the abused, learner evaluation, and, most recently, transitions of care. Her work has resulted in publication of the book, Emergency Care of the Abused in 2008  and the Standardized Direct Observation Tool, developed by the CORD Standardized Assessment Committee which was chaired by Dr. Gallahue. This tool is now used by many residency programs across the country.

  • Kudos go to Jason Heiner, MD, for a new book chapter to be released during the month of February: Heiner JD, Chin EJ. “Use of Ultrasound in War Zones.” In Lumb, Karakitsos, eds. Critical Care Ultrasound. Philadelphia, PA: Saunders Elsevier: 2014; 254-257.  Congratulations!

  • Congratulations to Sean Nguyen, MD, and Joshua Jauregui, MD, whose abstract, “A Flipped Classroom Approach to an Emergency Medicine Clerkship,” has been accepted for a poster presentation (Dr. Nguyen) and for an oral abstract presentation (Dr. Jauregui) at the 2014 Council of Emergency Medicine Residency Directors (CORD) annual meeting, March 31-April 2, in New Orleans.  The presentations will be presented in conjunction with Curricular Innovations in Medical Student Education, part of CORD’s Academic Assembly Advances in Education Research and Innovations Forum.

  • Two new publications have been produced by Nathan White, MD, MS: one in the Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery: "Cryoprecipitate use in the PROMMTT study" and another in Hematology"Mechanisms of trauma-induced coagulopathy." Congrats!

  • Kudos to Lauren Whiteside, MD, for her recent publication in Pediatrics: "Nonmedical prescription opioid and sedative use among adolescents in the emergency department."

  • Jason Heiner, MD, is first author on a publication this month in Wilderness and Environmental Medicine: "Clinical Effects and Antivenom Use for Snake Bite Victims Treated at Three US Hospitals in Afghanistan." 

  • Congratulations to Herbie Duber, MD, MPH, for two recent publications in Academic Emergency Medicine: "Emergency Care Research Funding in the Global Health Context: Trends, Priorities, and Future Directions" and "A Research Agenda for Acute Care Services Delivery in Low- and Middle-income Countries." 

  • A kudos goes out to Stephanie CooperMD, MS, whose article entitled "We Need to Cut the Neck!”: Confronting Psychological and Moral Distress during Emergency Cricothyrotomy," was recently published in the journal, Inquiry in Bioethics.

  • Shannon O'Keefe, MD, has recently published a manuscript in Annals: "No Diversion”: A Qualitative Study of Emergency Medicine Leaders in Boston, MA, and the Effects of a Statewide Diversion Ban Policy" (Authors: Shannon D. O’Keefe, MD; Salma Bibi, MPH; Julia E. Rubin-Smith, MSPH; James Feldman, MD, MPH).  This is an important addition to the medical literature in this quality and safety area.

  • Our application to begin an EMS Fellowship was just approved by the ACGME. Michael Sayre, MD, Fellowship Program Director, developed and submitted the UW application,  putting together a comprehensive curriculum that takes advantage of the extensive resources available through UW, Seattle Medic One EMS and training programs, King County Medic One, and ALNW. Our fellows will receive outstanding didactic and practical experiences during their training. We will be recruiting our first fellow to begin in July 2014; more info on EMS Fellowship page.

  • The 8th edition of Rosen's Emergency Medicine: Concepts and Clinical Practice is now available. Jason Heiner, MD, coauthored a chapter entitled "The Combative Patient."

  • Jonathan Ilgen, MD, MCR, is first author of the publication "Comparing Diagnostic Performance and the Utility of Clinical Vignette-Based Assessment Under Testing Conditions Designed to Encourage Either Automatic or Analytic Though," in Academic Medicine.

  • Michael Sayre, MD, has been quoted in NBC News Health. Dr. Sayre discusses the advantages of why prolonged CPR works.

  • Herbie Duber, MD, MPH, and Stephen Morris, MD, MPH, are co-authors of the article "Global Emergency Medicine: A Review of the Literature From 2012," published in Academic Emergency Medicine.

  • Nathan White, MD, MS, was awarded a grant entitled “Validation of a New Hemorrhage Control Device-iTClamp™,”  funded by Innovative Trauma Care. The iTClamp™ Hemorrhage Control System is a temporary wound closure device to control severe bleeding within seconds of application to a penetrating injury.

  • Lauren Whiteside, MD, has been awarded a grant from the EMF/NIDA for her proposal entitled Development and Validation of a Risk Prediction Screening Tool for Prescription Opioid Misuse Using Health Information Technology in an ED Sample.” The study proposes to derive and validate a risk prediction screening tool for prescription opioid misuse (POM) using health information technology among patients in the ED.

  • The August edition of the Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery features an article co-authored by Jason Heiner, MD: "The Remote Trauma Outcomes Research Network: Rationale and methodology for the study of prolonged out-of-hospital transport intervals on trauma patient outcome."

  • CNN quotes Michael Sayre, MD, in an article discussing CPR survival rates.

  • Lauren Whiteside, MD, is the 2nd author on "Dating Violence: Outcomes Following a Brief Motivational Interviewing Intervention Among At-risk Adolescents in an Urban Emergency Department," published in the June issue of Academic Emergency Medicine.

  • Fiona Gallahue, MD, is co-author of "An Algorithm for Transition of Care in the Emergency Department," published in the June issue of Academic Emergency Medicine.

  • Michael Sayre, MD, is the recipient of a Medtronic Foundation Grant award titled "Online Resuscitation Academy: Improving Cardiac Arrest Survival Rates, One Community at a Time." The concept is to develop an online format based on the 2-day semi-annual Resuscitation Academy conference. The goal is to leverage the expertise developed in Seattle and King County so that EMS leaders around the country can use the information to increase cardiac arrest survival in their communities.

  • William Hurley, MD, has a timely editorial on the topic of pediatric exposure to marijuana in Colorado and Washington, published online in JAMA Pediatrics. Co-author is Dr. Suzan Mazor from Seattle Children's Hospital Pediatric Emergency Medicine.

  • Nathan White, MD, MS, has been awarded an ITHS Small Pilot Grant awarded for his application entitled “Fibrin-Targeted Polymers for Hemostatic Applications.” Dr. White’s research focuses on the acute coagulation defect that occurs early following critical injury or illness.

  • Congratulations to medical student EM award winners for 2013. Erica Nelson, MD, heads to Harvard as our SAEM award winner. WA/ACEP awards went to Cody Hood, MD, who will join the University of Utah EM program, and Paul Doetsch, MD, who becomes a member of our EM residency program in June.

  • Harborview has won the 2013 Qualis Health Award for Excellence in Health Care Quality. The award recognizes the Emergency Department High Utilizer Program. This programs works with high ED utilizers to connect them with community resources that address their medical needs. The resulting benefit provides better healthcare for patients while reducing healthcare costs.

  • Jason Heiner, MD’s imaging versus ultrasound study "Young man with fever and shortness of breath" is published in the April 2013 edition of Annals of Emergency Medicine.

  • Congratulations to Rosemarie Fernandez, MD, for being named as an Editorial Board member of the publication, Simulation in Healthcare. This honor is in recognition of Dr. Fernandez’s expertise and many accomplishments in the area of simulation.

  • Nathan White, MD, MS, received the award for Best Oral Presentation at the Annual Scientific Meeting for the Society of Emergency Medicine in Singapore. He presented his abstract entitled "Improved survival with less bleeding during limited resuscitation of uncontrolled hemorrhagic shock with fibrinogen concentrate as hemostatic agent."

  • Seattle and King County, WA report a 52% cardiac arrest survival rate, the highest in the world!  Discover how in the 2nd edition of Resuscitate!: How Your Community Can Improve Survival from Sudden Cardiac Arrest by Mickey Eisenberg, MD, director of King County EMS. This book details 15 steps that communities can take to improve survival rates. It is also the official textbook of the Resuscitation Academy.

  • Nathan White, MD, MS, will be the recipient of the 2013 SAEM Young Investigator’s Award. This Award recognizes those SAEM members who have demonstrated commitment and achievement in research during the early stage of their academic career. The Society’s core mission includes the creation of knowledge, and this award recognizes those who have achieved early success in this sphere."

  • In the February issue of Academic Emergency Medicine, several faculty have articles: Jonathan Ilgen, MD, MCR, for "Technology-enhanced Simulation in Emergency Medicine: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis." Heemun Kwok, MD, MS, is 2nd author of the article "Does Preexisting Antiplatelet Treatment Influence Postthrombolysis Intracranial Hemorrhage in Community-treated Ischemic Stroke Patients? An Observational Study." And in the same issue, two articles by our faculty, Jeremy Branzetti, MD and Jonathan Ilgen, MD, MCR, were cited as Best Medical Education Publication of 2011. These articles were: 1)  Branzetti: "A novel online didactic curriculum helps improve knowledge acquisition among non-emergency medicine rotating residents," and 2) Ilgen: "Adjusting our lens: can developmental differences in diagnostic reasoning be harnessed to improve health professional and trainee assessment?"  Congrats!

  • 2nd year resident Patrick Maher, MD, was recently published in the BMJ Case Report with his article entitled "Osgood-Schlatter Disease."

  • Graham Nichol, MD, MPH, was selected as one of the EMS 10 Innovators for 2012 for his work on the Mission: Lifeline Program. Each year, the Journal of Emergency Medicine Service (JEMS), with support from Physio-Control, Inc., recognizes the top 10 innovators in EMS who drive the EMS practice forward. Mission: Lifeline is a national quality improvement program of the American Heart Association. It encourages and supports implementation of systems of care for patients with acute cardiac conditions.

  • William Hurley, MD, recently received Fellow Status of the American College of Medical Toxicologists (ACMT). Additionally, he was recently invited to speak at the National ACEP Meeting on the Opioid Drug Death Epidemic, which will be held in Seattle in Fall 2013.

  • Congratulations to Nathan White, MD, MS, who was just awarded a grant from the United States Special Operations Command for his project entitled A Damage Control Resuscitation Cocktail for Special Operations Forces. The data from this project will serve as a proof of concept for a resuscitation strategy aimed at extending survivability on the battlefield after major polytrauma and delay to MEDEVAC. This project will expand our understanding of low volume resuscitation and findings will be equally applicable in the setting of civilian trauma.

  • Nathan White, MD, MS, is part of a interdisciplinary team of UW scientists led by Dr. Nathan Sniadecki of the Department of Mechanical Engineering awarded a grant from the Washington Life Science Discovery Fund (LSDF) to develop a prototype point-of-care device to assess bleeding risk in trauma patients.  Project Title: Platelet-Dx: An Innovative, Point-of-Care Product for Detecting Trauma-Induced Coagulation Problems and Improving Emergency Medicine. The device is based on microfluidic technology developed by Dr. Sniadecki and will be developed for use by prehospital providers to improve triage and care of trauma patients by identifying bleeding risk. The grant is part of the LSDF 2012 commercialization granting program and is one of only two projects selected for funding. The LSDF grant will support building of a prototype instrument that can be used for bench top and preclinical studies. The University of Washington Center for Commercialization has assembled a team to help translate this technology into a commercial product.

  • Jeremy Branzetti, MD, and Rosemarie Fernandez, MD (Co-PIs) were awarded an internal PSIP grant entitled "Development of a Training Intervention to Decrease Procedure Related Errors." Other Co-Investigators include Heemun Kwok, MD, Adeyinka Adedipe, MD, Pamela Fernandez, and Cameron Buck. The purpose of this grant is to investigate whether novel targeted training immediately prior to the performance of high-risk emergency medicine procedures decreases procedure errors by improving procedure performance and critical team behaviors.

  • A busy fall of writing has resulted in 2 published articles in January for Jason Heiner, MD:  1) "Evaluation of a Novel Surgical Cricothyroidotomy Tool in Simulated Combat and Clinical Environments" in Military Medicine and 2) "Endometriosis Presenting with Hemorrhagic Ascites, Severe Anemia, and Shock" in the American Journal of Emergency Medicine.

  • Congratulations to Nathan White, MD, MS, for his article "Fibrin Clot Structure and Mechanics Associated with Specific Oxidation of Methionine Residues in Fibrinogen," published in the Biophysical Journal. Dr. White and the other members of his research team are making important strides in discovery related to the coagulation defects associated with trauma and other critical illness.

  • Adeyinka Adedipe, MDPatrick J Maher, MD, and Jared Strote, MD, MS, are co-authors on the article "Injuries Associated with Law Enforcement Use of Force" published in the online journal Trauma on December 7, 2012.

  • Intern Emily Junck, MD's paper "New Trends of Short-Term Humanitarian Medical Volunteerism: professional and ethical considerations" is published in the December issue of Journal of Medical Ethics.

  • Jason Heiner, MD, has 2 recently published articles:  “Detection of increased intracranial pressure by ultrasound” in Journal of Special Operations Medicine; and “EM Simulation:  A Resident's Perspective" in The Annals of Emergency Medicine.

  • Assisting with Hurricane Sandy relief efforts, Laura Fife, MD, has been deployed with the Washington-1 Disaster Medical Assistance Team (WA-1 DMAT). The Team is stationed outside South Nassau Communities Hospital on Long Island, NY. Find more information about their mission here.

  • Lauren Whiteside, MD, is the lead author on “Non-Fatal Injuries Among Pediatric Patients Seeking Care in an Urban Ghanaian Emergency Department." This was published by the International Journal of Emergency Medicine on September 26, 2012.

  • Intern Emily Junck, MD, will be receiving the “International Association for Dance Medicine & Science 2012 Student Research Award” in October at the IADM annual conference in Singapore. She will be presenting her paper "A Retrospective Review of Return to Function in Dance After Physical Therapy For Common Dance Injuries."  Afterwards, Emily travels to San Francisco where she will present “New Trends of Short-Term Humanitarian Medical Volunteerism: professional and ethical considerations" at the American Public Health Association annual meeting.

  • David Townes, MD, MPH, DTM&H, received grant funding from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to serve as a medical consultant to the Office of Foreign Disaster Assistance (OFDA) within the United States Agency for International Development (USAID). With a budget of over $1 billion, OFDA is the office within USAID responsible for facilitating and coordinating U.S. Government emergency assistance overseas. As part of USAIDʼs Bureau for Democracy, Conflict, and Humanitarian Assistance (DCHA), OFDA provides humanitarian assistance to save lives, alleviate human suffering, and reduce the social and economic impact of humanitarian emergencies worldwide. Dr. Townes received funding for 1 year and will start in his new role on September 1, 2012.

  • In July David Townes, MD, MPH, DTM&H, served as the course director for "Health in Complex Humanitarian Emergencies." This week-long course was taught at the University of Washington, co-sponsored by the Department of Global Health and the International Emergency and Refugee Health Branch at the Centers for Disease Control (CDC). It was taught jointly by members of the faculty from both the University of Washington and the CDC. Thirty-five students participated. The focus of this course was public health and epidemiology in refugee and internally displaced populations affected by complex humanitarian emergencies.

  • Kudos to Herbie Duber, MD, MPH, who was just appointed as a General Editor for the 2012 Global Emergency Medicine Literature Review (GEMLR). The Global Emergency Medicine Literature Review (GEMLR) is an annual review published in Academic Emergency Medicine.  The review looks at important literature from around the globe that focuses on emergency care and EM development in low and middle income countries as well as disaster management/humanitarian relief.

  • This year's UW Teaching Scholars Program's graduating class includes EM Associate Residency Director Jeremy Branzetti, MD. His focus during this year-long interdisciplinary program has been residency curriculum development as well as a project adapting Just-in-Time training techniques to high-risk ED procedures.

  • Congratulations to Nathan J. White, MD, MS, who received the Best Basic Science Presentation award from the Society of Academic Emergency Medicine (SAEM) for one of two papers he presented: “Fluid Resuscitation of Uncontrolled Hemorrhage Using a Hemoglobin-based Oxygen Carrier: Effect of Traumatic Brain Injury,” at the society’s annual meeting in Chicago. Dr. White has also received two Young Investigator Awards from the American Heart Association.

  • Congratulations to  Rosemarie Fernandez, MD, on her election to the SAEM Constitution and Bylaws Committee.

  • The SAEM Annual Meeting was held in Chicago May 9th-12th. Several UW EM Faculty gave presentations during this event:

    • Jonathan Ilgen, MD, MCR: “Diagnostic Reasoning Assessment”
    • Fiona Gallahue, MD: “Success in ED Education,” part of JR Faculty Forum
    • Nathan White, MD, MS: 1) “Nitroglycerine Modulates Survival Time in a Porcine Polytrauma Model When Co-Infused w/a Hemoglobing-Based Oxygen Carrier” and 2) “Fluid Resuscitation of Uncontrolled Hemorrhage Using a Hemoglobin-Based Oxygen Carrier: Effect of Traumatic Brain Injury”
    • Jared Strote, MD, MS: “Patient Perception of Medical Professionalism:  A Comparison in Different Clinical Settings”
    • Rosemarie Fernandez, MD: “Simulation and Your Certification, What the Future Brings”