We are proud to present to you a preliminary program for the European EMS2016 in Copenhagen. Besides featuring Professor Douglas Chamberlain as one of the keynote speakers, the EMS2016 program contatins multiple and highly relevant topics for everybody who works within emergency medical services and emergency care.
Did you see the latest issue of Ambulance Today?
Our congress chairs Freddy Lippert, Fionna Moore and Jerry Overton have written an editorial of why you should join us in Copenhagen for the first European EMS Congress. Read the editorial here.
In the first edition of our EMS2016 newsletter we will give you an overview of the EMS2016 in Copenhagen, thus you will find all the practicalities: When, Where, Who and How?
For the very first time EMS Copenhagen, part of the Capital Region of Denmark, will host an international congress on emergency medical services. Falck is one of the main sponsors of the congress and will contribute to activities at the event.
Want to be a pioneer at the first European emergency medical services congress?
Now you have the chance! Sign up online for three innovative, enlightening & enjoyable days in Copenhagen from the May 30 to June 1, 2016.
EMS2016 Copenhagen is cooperating with the congress Skandinavisk Akuttmedisin (Scandinavian emergency medicine). Skandinavisk Akuttmedisin will take place at Thon Congress Gardermoen in Oslo April 5th to April 6th 2016. The main topic for the congress will be the new European Resuscitation Guidelines.
If you register for both congresses you will get a discount on one of the congresses.
We are proud to announce that the European Trauma Course will be one of the precourses at EMS2016 Copenhagen.
The course will be conducted in English with a faculty of experienced Emergency Physicians, Anaesthesiologists and Surgeons from all over Europe. It takes place at the Danish Institute for Medical Simulation, Herlev Hospital, Copenhagen and are open for all doctors and nurses with an interest in trauma care and team management.
People who suffer a cardiac arrest in Denmark today are three times more likely to survive than a decade ago, thanks largely to a national effort to teach and encourage bystanders to step in and perform CPR.