PGY3 resident, Murteza Shahkolahi, MD, received the award for establishing multidisciplinary patient care protocols for emergency critical care.
With Dr. Steven Davis and Dr. Hamid Shokoohi, the first article is an evidence based review of Point-of-Care Ultrasound (POCUS). In the second article, co-authors include Dr. Reem Alhawas (PGY4) and Dr. Robert Shesser. It is a review of eleven studies using low dose ketamine (LDK) either alone or in combination with opioid analgesics in the ED.
Dr. Pines and Dr. David Ernst, President and Chief Medical Officer of EPOWERdoc, discuss the freestanding emergency center care model in relation to the crisis.
Joneigh Khaldun, M.D., the city's medical director since July 2016, was promoted to run the Health Department after former city public health chief resigned.
Khaldun was a Health Policy fellow at GW from 2010 - 2012 and an Assistant Professor during the 2012 - 2013 academic year.
A GW Emergency Medicine team report a case of posterior bladder neck disruption as a complication of a robotic assisted laparoscopic prostatectomy that presented to the emergency department as dysuria and abdominal pain following urination.
Kat Calabrese, M.D. ’08, RESD ’12, served as medical director for GW’s operations at the inauguration. Drew Maurano, P.A.-C., unit leader for the D.C. Department of Health's Medical Reserve Corps, managed by the GW Medical Faculty Associates. The Medical Reserve Corps assisted in running 22 aid stations peppered throughout the Mall and near the Capitol, along with triage and treatment centers set up inside the National Air and Space Museum and the National Museum of American History.
This article reviews injuries associated with video games, from Space Invaders to Nintendo Wii, and discusses how games like Pokemon Go and other augmented reality games may lead to new injury patterns in users. Traditional video games result most commonly in overuse injuries, while the introduction of motion-tracking games such as the Nintendo Wii has led to more traumatic injuries in participants. With the release of Pokemon Go, there is a potential for pedestrian injuries, distracted driving, and severe traumatic accidents.