Scott received his medical degree and completed a residency in Emergency Medicine at the Mount Sinai School of Medicine. He then went on to fellowships in Trauma, Surgical Critical Care, and ECMO at the Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore. He is currently an attending in and chief of the Division of Emergency Critical Care at Stony Brook Hospital. He is a clinical associate professor of emergency medicine at Stony Brook Medicine and an adjunct associate professor at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai. He is best known for his podcast on Resuscitation and ED Critical Care called the EMCrit Podcast; it currently is downloaded > 300,000 times per month.
Two New York Docs in the Resus Room
What is New York City style resuscitation? Reuben Strayer and Scott Weingart honed their chops in public hospitals in America’s largest city, where patients come from every country, speak every language, and manifest every physiologic derangement on earth. Preferring to ask neither permission nor forgiveness, Reuben and Scott have long challenged emergency medicine and critical care orthodoxy and developed lateral (though sometimes divergent) strategies in their approach to problems that arise in the care of the sometimes unwashed masses who tend to avoid presenting to medical attention until they’ve fallen off the Frank-Starling curve. Topics that may be discussed (or argued) include the use of epinephrine, the use of noninvasive ventilation, the management of recently intubated patients, the use of ketamine as an induction agent with and without a paralytic, and decision-making in badly injured trauma patients. Ad hominem attacks will be defined and probably employed. Though Weingart has a physical and intellectual disadvantage against the bigger, stronger, quicker, younger, and better-looking Strayer, these disparities will be muted by Natalie May’s capable moderation.
Peter Brindley interrogates: Scott Weingart
From Upstairs Care Downstairs to Kettlebells for the Brain… WTF?
A no-holes barred series of 6 provocative medical interrogations. We challenge the state of research, social media, pharmacology, social work, women in medicine, medicine in the developed work, and the health of healthcare workers. It should be novel, it may get heated, and it is not scripted. Sometimes to comfort the afflicted you also need to afflict the comfortable. This is why no prisoners will be taken, no topic is out of bounds, and no ego will be pampered. It may even offend: you have been warned.