Operating Australasia’s busiest trauma centre, a major metropolitan emergency department and a community-based emergency department treating adult and paediatric patients, Alfred Health is a leader in the provision of emergency and trauma care.
Our inter-disciplinary team works together to provide timely, quality care. Based on this ethos we have developed a broad range of education and knowledge exchange activities open to all healthcare professionals and delivered in collaboration with Monash University.
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IN THE NEWS
Professor Peter Cameron, Academic Director of Alfred Health’s Emergency and Trauma Centre, was recognised in The Australian as the best Australian researcher in the field of Emergency Medicine.
This is an area of real strength for Australian universities where many institutions, including some outside of the research- intensive ones, do well.
Read the whole article: Health & Medical Sciences: Australia’s Research Field Leaders
The road to paradise: Developing Emergency Medicine in the highlands of Papua New Guinea
It may be the ‘land of the unexpected’, but a lot of positive change can occur in a short amount of time in Papua New Guinea. In only three years, the Mount Hagen Public Hospital (MHPH) has gone from an ED lacking in systems, leadership and direction, to a department with all of the foundations for a promising future.
Read the whole article: The road to paradise: Developing Emergency Medicine in the highlands of Papua New Guinea in the “Your ED” magazine.
By Dr Rob Mitchell – Emergency physician at the Alfred Emergency and Trauma Centre in Melbourne and Project Lead for the Mount Hagen Emergency Department Triage Development Initiative. Learn more about the project.
Ever wondered what it’s like to work inside Syria’s notorious Al-Hawl refugee camp?
Miller spoke to The Sydney Morning Herald from Beirut about his day-to-day experiences working in the refugee camp with the International Committee of the Red Cross. As the only field hospital servicing the camp, it has treated more than 2000 patients since opening on May 30, and Miller said it was treating “a huge amount” of children.
A boy, 10-year-old Omar, was in a wheelchair when he arrived at the hospital, “He was one of the first patients to undergo surgery. He had an old fracture. We removed a piece of dead bone and fixed his leg and put him in a cast and he’s soon to be walking. “Those moments are very special where you can see the difference you’ve made,” Miller said.
After a month in the camp, he was on his way home to Melbourne, where he works at The Alfred hospital. Read the whole article