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.
Michael D. Witting, MD, MS, and Mak Moayedi, MD, along with Kathy Dunning (a student at the University of Maryland School of Medicine) and colleagues from MidMichigan Medical Center and Mercy Medical Center, published the article titled “Power Injection Through Ultrasound-Guided IV Lines: Safety and Efficacy Under an Institutional Policy” in the January issue of The Journal of Emergency Medicine. (continued)
Hussain M. Alhashem, MBBS, Carmen Avendano, MD, Bryan D. Hayes, PharmD, and Michael E. Winters, MD, published a case report titled “Persistent Life-Threatening Hemorrhage After Administration of Idarucizumab” in the January issue of the American Journal of Emergency Medicine. (continued)
Ben Lawner, DO, MS, EMT-P, with co-authors J.V. Nable, MD, EMT-P, and William Brady, MD, published a review of recent emergency medical services articles in the November issue of the American Journal of Emergency Medicine. (continued)
More studies are needed, but the existing data shows that medical adhesives may be quicker without impacting cosmetic and functional outcome.... (continued)
Urine drug screens are most commonly performed by immunoassay technology utilizing monoclonal antibodies that recognizes a structural feature of a drug... (continued)
· Opioid deaths, such as from heroin and prescription opioids, are a major problem globally · ... (continued)
It is not uncommon for critically ill patients to require invasive monitoring of their blood pressure. In these patients, radial arterial lines are often... (continued)
Respiratory symptoms are often the basis for the diagnosis and treatment of EIB. Self-reported Sx’s (cough, chest tightness, SOB, wheezing)... (continued)