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This profile was last updated on 5/19/2015 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong David Jaslow?

David Jaslow

Medical Director and Chief

Bryn Athyn EMS

Direct Phone: (267) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Physician

Albert Einstein Medical Center


Medical Editorial Consultant

EMS PIPELINE SERVICES LLC


Board-Certified, Emergency-Medicine Physician

George Washington University


Lead Physician

Bucks County Rescue Squad


Affiliations

Advanced Rescue Technologies Inc

Member of the Editorial Board


Education

Penn State University


Thomas Jefferson Medical School


MD


MPH


Master

Public Health and Disaster Medicine fellowship

George Washington University Medical Center


Web References(79 Total References)


Firefighter / Safety Officer Robert Stratton to receive National Liberty Museum Award of Valor | Towamencin Volunteer Fire Company

towamencinfire.com [cached]

We had over 7 Fire/Rescue companies involved, Medic units from the region assisting our crews, as well as Doctor David Jaslow (Medical Director of Bryn Athyn EMS), two additional Doctors from Bucks County, PA Turnpike and PA State Police officials who were on scene that day.


www.emsresponder.com

By David Jaslow, MD, MPH, EMT-P, FAAEM, Anne Klimke, MD, EMT-B, Peter Cunnius, MS, RN(c), NREMT-P, & David Neubert, MD, EMT-P David Jaslow, MD, MPH, EMT-P, FAAEM, is chief of the Division of EMS and Disaster Medicine and director of the EMS Special Operations and Disaster Medicine Fellowship program within the Department of Emergency Medicine at Albert Einstein Medical Center in Philadelphia.He is a firefighter/paramedic, assistant chief and EMS medical director at Bryn Athyn Fire Company in suburban Philadelphia and serves as medical editorial consultant for EMS Magazine.


Out-of-Hospital Surgical Airway Management: Does Scope of Practice Equal Actual Practice? - The Western Journal of Emergency Medicine

westjem.com [cached]

David Jaslow, MD, MPH
Philadelphia University, Department of Emergency Medicine, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania


Firefighter Rehab News

www.firerehab.com [cached]

FireRescue1 columnist David Jaslow, director of the Division of EMS and Disaster Medicine within the Department of Emergency Medicine at Albert Einstein Medical Center in Philadelphia, managed the incident in the ED.
It was his 2001 study, "Routine carbon monoxide screening by emergency medical technicians," that recommended fire apparatus and ambulances have CO meters attached to first-in bags. "The medical director in Philadelphia has told me before that he encouraged the fire commissioner to spend the money to do that after our research," Jaslow said. "As soon as they walked through the door on Saturday, the meter went off and they knew something was up." A gasoline-powered generator running a fan for inflatable playhouses is believed to have been the cause of the poisoning. Children were playing in two large Moonbounce balloon playhouses that were being kept inflated by the fan, Jaslow said. Jaslow said medical staff at the center detected higher volumes of CO in children compared to the adults who were treated, confirming the fact youngsters can be more susceptible to CO poisoning than older people. "As children generally breathe faster than adults and have a smaller volume of distribution, more carbon monoxide gets into their system," he said. "The kids all had levels of 22 to 23 percentage of hemoglobin saturated with carbon monoxide, while the adults were not that high." One of the most challenging aspects of the incident, Jaslow said, was the fact only some of the people were transported to the center directly from the scene. Others went home before responders arrived and were only admitted later that day after complaining of sickness. It led Jaslow and the fire department to set up a press conference, urging the 70-plus people who had been at the party to get themselves checked out. "From a public health standpoint, we needed to get information out over the airwaves," Jaslow said. "Although we couldn't do it in time to the make the news that night, it was the lead story on Philadelphia news outlets the following morning." The 2001 survey focused on the fact screening is usually limited to instances in which there are symptoms of CO poisoning or activation of a home CO detector. Jaslow said the objective was to determine whether emergency medical services personnel could perform routine CO screening during 911 calls.


Products

www.naemsp.org [cached]

Authors: David Jaslow, MD, MPH; Arthur Yancey II, MD, MPH; Andrew Milsten, MD


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