After being in the trenches for 3 months, Jesse, David and Swami talk about just how different will the medicine be in the future.
The pivoting, steering the dinosaurs, and the lessons learnt along the way.
One thing is certain, social inter-connectedness in healthcare is very important.
Share your thoughts in the comments below.
For his paid work, Jesse is a critical care nurse. Much to the dismay of his ever-patient (and infinitely more successful) wife, Jesse likes to use his “spare” time doing “volunteer” work in the form of conference organising, co-producing free, open-access healthcare simulation podcast Simulcast, producing nursing practice development blog and podcast Injectable Orange, and all manner of other healthcare, research and education pseudo-academic activities. An exercise science graduate, sport and functional fitness tragic, Jesse classes himself a lifelong student of teaching, learning, health and human performance. Jesse’s proudest roles are head cheerleader for his wife, and their near-adult daughter, and best friend and co-navigator of life to his young son living with autism and ADHD.
Dr David Carr is an Associate Professor in the Division of Emergency Medicine at the University of Toronto.He serves as the Assistant Director of Risk Management and Faculty Development at the University Health Network in Toronto.He has been the recipients of both Undergraduate and Post Graduate Clinical Teaching awards.During the Baseball season, he works at the Roger’s Centre as the Medical director of stadium medicine for the Toronto Blue Jays.In 2010, he pursued his passions serving as an ER physician in the Athletes Village for the Winter Olympics in Vancouver.In 2015, he co- authored a chapter on Occlusive Arterial Disease in the 8th Edition of Tintinalli’s Emergency Medicine.
New Jersey Emergency Physician with academic focus on resident education and critical care in the ED. Strong supporter of FOAMed and its role in cutting down knowledge translation.