Simon Carley

Bio

I’m an emergency physician working in adult and paediatric emergency medicine in Manchester, England.

I’ve been lucky enough to have a varied career with interests in research, education and clinical medicine. I’m proud to have helped develop the St.Emlyn’s websites and blogs together with an amazing team of colleagues around the world.

I’m still pretty much a full time EP, but also work as an associate dean, journal editor, GMC associate and co-lead an MSc in Emergency Medicine at Manchester Metropolitan University where I am also Professor of Emergency Care.

I consider myself extremely lucky to have spoken at all the SMACC conferences. It’s an amazing conference with fabulous people.

If you see me around the conference, please say hello. Social Media is great for starting conversations, but SMACC is a great place to really meet and share ideas.

If you don’t want to talk about medicine, then I’m good on cooking, cycling and field hockey.


Emergency Medicine: The big issues

What's the future of emergency medicine?
In the busy world of emergency medicine it’s easy to focus on the here and now, there is always something that demands immediate attention. What of the future? How will demographics, workforce, technology, finance and politics affect the practice of emergency medicine? This talk explores these issues and charts a future that will be very different to today.

EM is a Failed Paradigm - CON

Millions of people can't be wrong.

I am presenting the opposing view to Scott Weingart who thinks that emergency medicine is a failed paradigm. He’s wrong of course. For a starter, millions of people can’t be wrong. Sure, it’s not the same as when we started, but such dynamism and adaptation is something to be celebrated not vilified.

Emergency Medicine will never die. It will forever adapt and survive.


I am presenting the opposing view to Scott Weingart who thinks that emergency medicine is a failed paradigm. He’s wrong of course. For a starter, millions of people can’t be wrong. Sure, it’s not the same as when we started, but such dynamism and adaptation is something to be celebrated not vilified.

Emergency Medicine will never die. It will forever adapt and survive.



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