Egerton Y. Davis IV, Head of UCEM‘s Demographically Impartial Public & Social Health Improvement Taskforce, made an important announcement today. Davis announced that his team have been allocated the task of saving Britain’s National Health Service.
“We’ve only been on the job for three-and-a-half minutes but I think we have already started to make progress. This first step of the plan is both simple and elegant. Instead of the NHS having an annual budget of FOUR MILLION POUNDS allocated to homeopathic non-treatments, we will use this money to fund medications and therapies that actually work… Heck, we might even be able to supply everyone with their own personal gas mask to stave off the ever-present threat of miasmatic disease. Yes, I know, it is a revolutionary idea.”
This timely announcement coincides with reports that, despite UCEM’s toxicologists being placed on standby, and aside from a small collective sugar rush, all victims of the 10:23 movement’s mass homeopathic overdose emerged from the ordeal unscathed.
After finishing his medical degree at the University of Auckland, he continued post-graduate training in New Zealand as well as Australia’s Northern Territory, Perth and Melbourne. He has completed fellowship training in both intensive care medicine and emergency medicine, as well as post-graduate training in biochemistry, clinical toxicology, clinical epidemiology, and health professional education.
He is actively involved in in using translational simulation to improve patient care and the design of processes and systems at Alfred Health. He coordinates the Alfred ICU’s education and simulation programmes and runs the unit’s education website, INTENSIVE. He created the ‘Critically Ill Airway’ course and teaches on numerous courses around the world. He is one of the founders of the FOAM movement (Free Open-Access Medical education) and is co-creator of litfl.com, the RAGE podcast, the Resuscitology course, and the SMACC conference.
His one great achievement is being the father of two amazing children.
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