Javascript är inaktiverat

Javascript verkar vara inaktiverat. Detta kommer att påverka sitens funktionalitet. Vänligen aktivera JavaScript eller återvänd till denna webbplats från en annan enhet.



Martin H:son Holmdahls högtidsföreläsning

Torsdag 12 september, 10.30 - 11.15

Årets talare vid Martin H:son Holmdahls högtidsföreläsning är Dr. Lauren Ferrante, biträdande lektor vid Yale School of Medicine i New Haven, CT, USA.

Kort om Lauren på engelska:

Dr. Ferrante is an Assistant Professor of Medicine in the Section of Pulmonary, Critical Care, and Sleep Medicine at the Yale School of Medicine in New Haven, CT, USA.
Her research program is centered at the interface of critical care medicine and geriatrics, with the overarching goal of understanding and improving the functional  outcomes of critically ill older adults. She is supported by the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and in 2017 was awarded a Paul B. Beeson Emerging Leaders in Aging Career Development Award. Her work has been recognized with an AGS/Merck New Investigator Award (2016), the Yale School of Medicine Iva Dostanic Physician-Scientist Award (2016), and an ANZICS Intensive Care Global Rising Star Fellowship (2018). Dr. Ferrante also co-chairs the Aging in Critical Care Interest Group of the American Thoracic Society (ATS) and the Medical Subspecialties Section of the American Geriatrics Society (AGS). Dr. Ferrante trained in internal medicine at New York Presbyterian Hospital-Columbia University Medical Center before moving to Yale for postdoctoral fellowship. At Yale, she concurrently completed a clinical  fellowship in Pulmonary & Critical Care Medicine, a research fellowship in Geriatric Clinical Epidemiology, and a Masters of Health Science degree before joining the Yale faculty in 2015.

Torsten Gordhs Högtidsföreläsning

Onsdag 11 september, 13.00 - 13.45

Årets talare vid Torsten Gordhs högtidsföreläsning är Dr. Emery N. Brown, M.D., Ph.D. Harvard University, USA.

Kort om Emery på engelska:

Department of Anesthesia, Critical Care and Pain Medicine
Massachusetts General Hospital

Warren M. Zapol Professor of Anaesthesia
Harvard Medical School

Edward Hood Taplin Professor of Medical Engineering and Computational Neuroscience
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Emery Neal Brown is an anesthesiologist-statistician who has pioneered the use of systems neuroscience to decipher the mechanisms of anesthetic agents. His experimental research has identified maintenance of extracellular current oscillations in brain circuits as a primary mechanism through which anesthetics create the states of general anesthesia.
These insights have led to new paradigms for monitoring the brain states of a patient receiving general anesthesia, as well as neurophysiologically-based strategies for anesthetic drug dosing and for controlling precisely the anesthetic state. Dr. Brown is also widely recognized for his development of signal processing algorithms to characterize accurately the dynamic properties of neuroscience data.
Dr. Brown is the Warren M. Zapol Professor of Anaesthesia at Harvard Medical School; an anesthesiologist at Massachusetts General Hospital; and the Edward Hood Taplin Professor of Medical Engineering and Computational Neuroscience at MIT.
Dr. Brown received his B.A. (magna cum laude) in Applied Mathematics from Harvard College, his M.A. and Ph.D. in statistics from Harvard University and his M.D. (magna cum laude) from Harvard Medical School. He completed his internship in internal medicine at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital and his residency in anesthesiology at MGH.
Dr. Brown is also a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts Sciences and the U.S. National Academy of Inventors. He is one of 21 people who are currently members of the U.S National Academy of Medicine, the U.S. National Academy of Sciences, and the U.S. National Academy of Engineering.
Dr. Brown served on President Obama’s National Institutes of Health (NIH) BRAIN Initiative Working Group. He has received an NIH Director’s Pioneer Award, the National Institute of Statistical Sciences Jerome Sacks Award for Outstanding Cross-Disciplinary Research, the American Society of Anesthesiologists Excellence in Research Award and the Dickson Prize in Science.

Mervyn Singer

Mervyn Singer is Professor of Intensive Care Medicine at University College London, UK. His primary research interests include sepsis and multi-organ failure, tissue oxygenation, novel monitoring and diagnostics. He has an abiding love affair with the mitochondrion. Funding comes mainly from the Wellcome Trust, Medical Research Council, EU and the UK National Institute for Health Research (NIHR). He previously developed a cardiac output monitor (CardioQ) and currently has two new monitoring devices and two novel drugs (for sepsis and ischaemia-reperfusion injury) under development. He is active in multi-centre trials e.g. ProCESS, LeoPARDS, CORTICUS, is current Chair of the International Sepsis Forum, and co-led the “Sepsis-3” Definitions International Task Force (JAMA, Feb 2016). He has authored textbooks including the Oxford Handbook of Critical Care and the Oxford Textbook of Critical Care, is an Emeritus Senior Investigator of the NIHR, and was Founding Editor-in-Chief of Intensive Care Medicine Experimental. He is also an avid supporter of Tottenham Hotspur!

SPOVs Högtidsföreläsare Dr Mike Scott MB ChB FRCP FRCA FFICM

Professor in Anesthesiology Virginia Commonwealth University Health System Divisional Lead in Critical Care Medicine
Medical Director for RAM Care Quality Improvement
Lead for Enhanced Recovery after Surgery

Adjunct Professor in Anesthesiology
Perelman School of Medicine
University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine Philadelphia,
Honorary Senior Fellow University of Surrey Guildford, UK
Honorary Senior Lecturer
Surgical Outcomes Research Centre University College London, London, UK

Mike undertook his undergraduate medical training in the UK and Postgraduate training in the UK and Australia. He trained in internal medicine before doing anesthesiology and critical care medicine and has Fellowships with the Royal College of Physician’s, Royal College of Anaesthetists and Faculty for Intensive Care Medicine.
Mike moved to the USA from the UK at the end of 2016 to take up a clinical position in anaesthesia and intensive care medicine at Virginia Commonwealth University Health
System, Richmond, Virginia. He also has an adjunct Professorship at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine.
His interests span across the whole of the perioperative care pathway and his clinical commitments include patient pre-assessment and optimization clinics, anaesthesia for major resections and post operative optimisation. He also has clinical commitments to surgical, trauma, transplant and neuroscience intensive care admissions.
He was one of the first clinicians to adopt Enhanced Recovery after Surgery (ERAS) principles in the 2002 and has championed it ever since. He was appointed a National Clinical Advisor in Enhanced Recovery for NHS Improvement in 2012. Mike has a keen research interest and has been investigator / Chief Investigator for multiple studies in analgesia, haemodynamic monitoring, fluid therapy and the stress response for surgery within an ERAS Protocol. He advocates opioid sparing analgesia and hemodynamic monitoring including bedside ultrasound as a standard of care.
Mike is co-author for some of the ERAS Society Consensus Guidelines, Chair of the ERAS Education Committee and is on the ERAS Society Executive Committee. Mike has lectured extensively around the world and has published clinical trials, editorials and review papers. He is Senior Editor for Anesthesia and Analgesia.
He was a member of the WHO Education Committee and Member and contributing author for the World Health Organisation LIFEBOX Project Pulse Oximetry Manual and algorithms.