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Wrong Monte Brown?

Monte D. Brown

Vice President Adm DUHS

Duke University

HQ Phone:  (919) 660-7700

Direct Phone: (919) ***-****direct phone

Email: m***@***.edu

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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.

Duke University

100 Fuqua Drive Box 90120

Durham, North Carolina,27708

United States

Company Description

Duke University Medical Center News Office is a full-service news office available 24 hours a day, every day, to respond to inquiries from the media. We are dedicated to quickly respond to media requests and encourage you to call our office if you have questio... more.

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Web References(49 Total References)


Monte D. Brown, MD - Duke Medicine

corporate.dukemedicine.org [cached]

Home > Leadership > Administration > Monte D. Brown, MD
Monte D. Brown, MD Monte D. Brown, MD, was named vice president for administration for Duke University Health System (DUHS) and associate dean of Veterans Affairs for Duke University School of Medicine in April 2006. Monte plays a key role in implementing two of Duke Medicine's largest strategic initiatives by serving as the Chief Information Officer during the implementation of a new electronic medical record system while overseeing all construction-related activities for Duke Medicine at all campuses, including the Trent Semans Center for Health Education, the Duke Medicine Pavilion and Duke Cancer Center, which will add almost a million square feet of clinical space, including 160 ICU/intermediate beds, 16 new ORs, and a new multidisciplinary cancer center. Brown also oversees compliance, enterprise wide risk management, and occupational and employee safety. He serves as Duke Medicine's crisis manager and plays a key role in coordinating with the University leadership. Brown serves as the secretary of the DUHS. Brown has been at Duke since 2005, originally serving as chief operating officer of Duke's Private Diagnostic Clinic and as the DUHS and medical school representative to the Durham Veterans Administration Medical Center (VAMC). Before coming to Duke, Brown spent eight years on the faculty of Harvard Medical School and served as vice chairman of the Department of Medicine at Brigham and Women's Hospital, Boston. Brown earned his medical degree from Baylor College of Medicine in Houston in 1986 and completed training in internal medicine and cardiology at Stanford University in 1995. He spent six years in various roles on the Stanford faculty at the Palo Alto VAMC, including medical director of the medical intensive care unit, director of the Emergency Department, and associate chief of staff for ambulatory care. He then spent two years as the associate chief medical officer at Stanford, where he helped develop a unique collaboration involving the county, the VA, and Stanford to serve the local community, before moving to Harvard in 1997. Monte D. Brown, MD


www.vetsexpo.org

Dr. Monte D. Brown of Duke University pointed out that more flexible hours could have a huge impact, and estimated that VA could schedule an additional 5 million appointments each year by staying open until 5:00 instead of 4:30.


www.hendersondispatch.com

Monday evening, Dr. Monte Brown, Duke Health System's vice president for administration, briefed the City Council on the episode.
He assured the council the patient "was cared for by people who knew what was going on, with the right expertise and training." He stressed preparation. "We've actually practiced this, practiced this and practiced this," Brown said. There was, as Brown noted to the council, a bit of luck. Recent expansion had left Duke with an unused intensive care unit that quickly was transformed into the isolation unit. Luck, though, was a small part of the response. Professionalism and preparation ensured that, as Brown put it, "everything went right in this case.


www.heraldsun.com

"Everything went right in this case that we ask for in this country," Dr. Monte Brown, the Duke Health System's vice president for administrations, told council members Monday night.
The patient went into a special unit the system set up after discussions this summer with its researchers in infectious diseases and infection control, taking advantage of an intensive-care unit left vacant by a recent building expansion. Brown conceded that was a bit of "luck" other hospitals might not have, but said in this case it meant the patient was admitted without going through Duke's emergency room or clinics. From the get-go, the person "was cared for by people who knew what was going on, with the right expertise and training," Brown said. "The patient is stable and there has been no change," Brown said Monday night. "Which is a good thing." Mayor Bill Bell introduced Brown after telling council members and the meeting's television audience that Duke Health officials, starting with Community Affairs Director Mary Ann Black and then Brown, had contacted him Sunday evening. Mayor Bill Bell introduced Brown after telling council members and the meeting's television audience that Duke Health officials, starting with Community Affairs Director Mary Ann Black and then Brown, had contacted him Sunday evening. Brown offered to come to Monday's council meeting to give members the briefing, Bell said.


www.heraldsun.com

Monday evening, Dr. Monte Brown, Duke Health System's vice president for administration, briefed the City Council on the episode.
He assured the council the patient "was cared for by people who knew what was going on, with the right expertise and training." He stressed preparation. There was, as Brown noted to the council, a bit of luck. Recent expansion had left Duke with an unused intensive care unit that quickly was transformed into the isolation unit. Luck, though, was a small part of the response.  Professionalism and preparation ensured that, as Brown put it, "everything went right in this case.


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