Edward T. Dickinson III, MD

faculty photo
Professor of Emergency Medicine at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania
Department: Emergency Medicine

Contact information
Department of Emergency Medicine
Hospital University of Pennsylvania
Philadelphia, PA 19104-4283
Fax: 215 662 3953
Education:
A.B. (English)
Colgate University, 1982.
M.D.
S.U.N.Y. at Stony Brook, 1989.
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Selected Publications

Meisel ZF, Shea JA, Peacock NJ, Dickinson ET, Paciotti B, Roma B, Buharin E, Cannuscio CC. : Optimizing the patient hand-off between emergency medical services and the emergency department. Annals of Emergency Medicine 65(3): 310-317, 2015.

Dickinson ET: Is there a Doctor in the (Fire) House? International Fire Service Journal of Leadership and Management 4: 7-9, 2012.

Band RA, Pryor JP, Gaieski, DF, Dickinson ET, Cummings D, Carr BG. : Injury adjusted mortality of patients transported by police following penetrating trauma. Academic Emergency Medicine 18: 32-37, 2011.

Band RA, Pryor JP, Gaieski, DF, Dickinson ET, Cummings D, Carr BG.: Injury adjusted mortality of patients transported by police following penetrating trauma. Acad Emerg Med Epub, December 2010.

Gaieski DF, Dickinson, ET: Acute patellar tendon rupture. Ann Emerg Med 56(4): 333, October 2010.

Band RA, Shofer FS, Wurster FW, Reynolds JW, Gentile LJ , Dickinson ET.: Augmentation of Fire-EMS crews with a second paramedic enhances the effectiveness of care for patients with ACS-related chest pain. International Fire Service Journal of Leadership and Management 4(2): 7-11, July 2010.

Braslow BM. Stawicki SP. Dickinson ET.: Male with torso injury. Ann Emergency Medicine 53(1): 159, 167, Jan 2009

Braslow BM, Stawicki SP, Dickinson ET.: Traumatic asphyxia. Annals of Emergency Medicine 53: 167, 2009.

Dickinson ET, Mechem CC, Thom SR, Shofer FS and Band RA: The non-invasive carboxyhemoglobin monitoring of firefighters engaged in fire surpression and overhaul operations. International Fire Service Journal of Leadership and Management 2(2): 35-39, 2008.

Dickinson ET, DeRoos FJ: Images in emergency medicine. Chronic neck pain from a retained needle as a result of intravenous drug use. Acute neck abscess and cellulitis with retained needle fragments as a result of intravenous drug use. Ann Emerg Med 50(2): 198-210, 2007.

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Last updated: 09/06/2017
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