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.
Quincy K. Tran, MD, Assistant Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, was among the authors of: “Emergent Endoscopy for Esophageal Foreign Body: Does the Location Matter? (continued)
Daniel J. Haase, MD, Assistant Professor, and Quincy K. Tran, MD, Assistant Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, were among the authors of: “How the Critical Care Resuscitation Unit Contributes to Critically Ill Transfer: A 5-Year Experience,” published by Critical Care Medicine in January 2021. (continued)
Kinjal N. Sethuraman, MD, MPH, Assistant Professor; Wan-Tsu W. Chang, MD, Assistant Professor; and Daniel Gingold, MD, MPH, Assistant Professor, Department of Emergency Medicine, were among the authors of “Collaboration and Decision-Making on Trauma Teams: A Survey Assessment” published in Western Journal of Emergency Medicine on January 11, 2021. (continued)
Home management versus PCP follow-up of patients with distal radius buckle (torus) fractures A recent study investigated outcomes of patients... (continued)
Bell’s palsy can be caused by herpes simplex virus-1 (HIV-1) and Lyme borreliosis. Prior studies have found higher incidence of Bell’s... (continued)
Background: In respiratory failure due to COPD and cardiogenic pulmonary edema, noninvasive positive pressure ventilation decreases need... (continued)
In children with known congenital heart disease, BNP measurements are higher in those patients with heart failure compared to those without heart failure.... (continued)
Patients with cannabis hyperemesis syndrome experience recurrent/protracted nausea/vomiting. Cases of cannabis hyperemesis syndrome may increase... (continued)