The Arizona Emergency Medicine Research Center's (AEMRC) CPR University at the UA College of Medicine - Phoenix received a $50,000 donation of state-of-the-art mannequins from Laerdal Medical.
Soon-Joo Wang, MD, a professor of emergency medicine and South Korean expert advisor on disaster management and emergency medical systems, is coming to the UA Feb. 5 to share insights on medical preparedness training for nuclear, chemical, and biological disasters.
Richard Amini, MD, associate professor and emergency ultrasound director at Banner-UMC South, will study if low intensity, low frequency ultrasound is effective in preventing secondary injuries associate with traumatic brain injury (TBI).
UA Emergency Medicine resident Georgia Perrian, MD, PGY-2, received a $1,000 seed grant from the Arizona College of Emergency Physicians for her research, “Studying the Effects of Dexamethasone in Dental Pain.” Collaborating PIs are Dale Woolridge, MD, PhD, and Noah Tolby, MD.
Daniel Spaite, MD, has been chosen as a featured speaker at the Society for Academic Emergency Medicine (SAEM) inaugural National Grand Rounds May 18 in Orlando.
UA Emergency Medicine residents presented 12 research projects at the UA Department of Emergency Medicine Resident Research Forum April 26. Bentley Bobrow, MD, UA distinguished professor and associate director of the University of Arizona Emergency Medicine Research Center (AEMRC) Phoenix, delivered the keynote address, and Jessica Bates, MD, PGY-V, received the Maria C. Mandell Memorial Emergency Medicine Award for best presentation.
TUCSON, AZ (Tucson News Now) - Banner-University Medical Center's Emergency Department staff will use a new tool to screen teenagers for suicide risk, starting in July.
UA researchers hope to develop and validate a patient-friendly, easy-to-use screening tool to identify at risk youths and recommend appropriate resources to help save lives.
Support resident research by attending the annual Emergency Medicine Resident Research Forum. Bentley Bobrow, MD, UA distinguished professor and associate director of the University of Arizona Emergency Medicine Research Center (AEMRC) Phoenix, will deliver the keynote address.
Please help us welcome our new Medical Toxicology Fellow for 2017-18!
Cardiac arrest is a leading cause of fatality and long-term disability worldwide. Recent advances in cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), many of which have been pioneered at the University of Arizona, have dramatically improved survival rates around the world.
The Arizona Emergency Medicine Research Center (AEMRC) has successfully implemented several strategies that have dramatically increased cardiac arrest survival in the United States, including improving the quality of CPR training and the rate of bystander CPR. Now AEMRC is sharing these strategies with emergency medical leaders in countries like China and India through its innovative International Visiting Scholar Program.
Emergency medical professionals from all over the world took part in the Arizona Emergency Medicine Research Center’s latest CPR University, a high-intensity training where participants learned the latest techniques in saving lives.
The Arizona Emergency Medicine Research Center – Tucson was one of 110 sites for a clinical trial on a multicenter randomized trial, the ATACH II, to definitively determine the efficacy of early intensive antihypertensive treatment in patients with intracerebral hemorrhage.
The UA DEM was the first among 18 sites in the U.S. to enroll a patient for the Pediatric Emergency Care Applied Research Network (PECARN) study “Application of Transcriptional Signatures for Diagnosis of Febrile Infants (BioSigs II).”
The chances of surviving heat stroke are only 50 percent, says Dr. Sam Keim, so if you must be outdoors, it's critically important to have access to shade or air conditioning.
The multicenter study showed the time it takes for out-of-hospital cardiac arrest patients to regain consciousness varies widely and is longer than many had thought. Thousands of lives each year across the country could be saved by simply giving cardiac arrest victims more time to awaken in the hospital.
Researchers from the UA Departments of Medical Imaging, Emergency Medicine, Surgery, and Epidemiology and Biostatistics, found MRI is effective in assessing appendicitis in children and younger adults with acute lower quadrant pain, according to a study published in Radiology.