Tag: Military Medicine
Article: D. FISCHER (GERMANY)
A Challenge for Military Medical Ethics
Article: M. Melcher
Article: M. BOHONEK (CZECH REPUBLIC)
New Field Transfusion Unit
Report: DUAN LianNing, LUO Yuan, LU ChengRong, XU XianRong, WANG JianChang
The aim of this paper is to analyze the characteristics of hematological diseases in 83 Air Force aircrews and investigate its relationship to their flying ability and medical evaluation. Our results suggest that most aircrew patients can return to flying position after treatment except malignant or progressive diseases. The medical evaluation should be made according to the nature and prognosis of disease，therapeutic efficacy, as well as the flying airplane type.
Article: J. Meyer, J. Koch, O. Krieter (Germany)
NATO-Accredited Training for Civilian Healthcare Providers and Military Medical Personnel
Report: MCM Bricknell, LM Kelly
This paper discusses the principles of tactical aeromedical evacuation (TACEVAC) planning and execution with specific consideration of the command and control arrangements for TACEVAC. UK personnel may be familiar with TACEVAC procedures using UK national aircraft and aeromedical evacuation crews between national medical facilities. Recent operations, most particularly in Afghanistan, have illustrated the requirement to understand TACEVAC within a multi-national context as both our military hospitals have moved patients using other nations aircraft and medical escort crews, and UK aeromedical aircraft and crews have moved other nations’ patients.
Report: OF-2 Peter JAGADICS (HUN A)
NATO Patient Evacuation Coordination Cell (PECC) Course – COE-MED-M4-008
Report: Capt (N) Dr. Andreas Dierich, MC (DEU)
The NATO Centre of Excellence for Military Medicine
Report: J. Hoitz
German Armed Forces run five military hospitals. One is located the North of Germany in Hamburg, the beautiful and well-known german harbour city.
Article: P. JAGADICS (HUN A)
NATO Emergency Medical Pre-deployment Team Training
Article: J. Rehder
A dental surgeon is not always on board or near at hand to provide dental care to personnel serving on sea-going naval units. However, it is essential to ensure that appropriate dental treatment can be provided in emergencies that occur at sea by either an on-board dentist or naval surgeon.
Article: Brig (Dr) Harjinder s Bhatoe M, Ch
Article: Colonel Privatdozent Dr. med. E. Kollig
Interview: Colonel Dr. Kai Schlolaut
Interview with with Dr. David Smith
Directorate General of Medical Services is the highest authority to oversee the medical services within the Nepalese Army. Medical services in Nepalese Army started in 1925 with the establishment of Tri Chandra Military Hospital in Kathmandu. Later in 1990, the establishment of 490 bedded multispeciality Shree Birendra Hospital in Chhauni, Kathmandu commemorates the expanding medical services in the organization.
Military Necessity before Medical Need?
An Operationally Relevant Disease?
Spotlight on an Eventful History
The Face of U.S. Military Medicine in the International Community
93 more articles