Welcome to the website of the Department of Emergency Medicine at the University of Maryland School of Medicine.
Our urban location provides a fast-paced and challenging environment for learning and clinical practice. Coupled with state-of-the art technology and cutting-edge academic resources available to us as part of the University of Maryland School of Medicine, we offer comprehensive training in emergency medicine. Our educational responsibilities have our highest commitment. We are shaping the future of emergency medicine in the United States and abroad.
David Marcozzi, MD, Associate Professor; Nicki Baehr, Healthcare Program Analyst; and Brian Browne, MD, FACEP, Professor and Department Chair, Department of Emergency Medicine, were among the authors of “Development of a Hospital Medical Surge Preparedness Index Using a National Hospital Survey” (abstract available), which was published in Health Services and Outcomes Research Methodology on February 14, 2020. (continued)
Mike Winters, MD, Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, was among the discussants in the March 5 "COVID-19 Update" episode of the twice-monthly podcast, Critical Care Perspectives in Emergency Medicine. (continued)
Elizabeth Clayborne, MD, Adjunct Assistant Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, was featured in a story by NBC Washington, “Pregnant ER Doctor Treating Coronavirus Patients Urges People to Make a Care Plan” (full text, audio, and video available), published April 6, 2020. (continued)
Cyclopeptides (Amatoxin)-containing mushroom poisoning results in delayed development of gastrointestinal symptoms that may progress to liver... (continued)
Please see Part I from 12/24/19 for information about causes and symptoms. Diagnosis: The diagnosis of HLH is challenging, as it often mimics... (continued)
Studying the demographics of all both sports and recreation related injuries is important for the development of effective preventive strategies. Methods:... (continued)
COVID-19 pandemic has brought two old medications – chloroquine and Hydroxychloroquine – back from the past. A couple... (continued)
Human coronaviruses generally cause GI and respiratory diseases. However, myocarditis, meningitis, and multi-organ failure have also been reported.... (continued)