Terry Barry

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This study aimed to describe the availability of advisory external defibrillators (AEDs) in Irish General Practice. The study utilised a computer generated random sample of Irish general practitioners and involved a postal questionnaire, with telephone follow up of non-responders. The cohort of GPs already known to possess an AED (via participation in the(More)
Members: Karsten Igel (Historisches Seminar, WestfälischeWilhelms-Universität, Münster) – external reader Maria Crăciun (Department of History and Philosophy, Babeș -Bolyai University) – external reader Teréz Oborni (Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Institute of History,) – external reader Katalin Szende (Department of Medieval Studies, CEU) – supervisor(More)
BACKGROUND The work context of the general practitioner (GP) potentially lends itself to the provision of early community based, cardiac arrest care. GPs have traditionally encountered out of hospital cardiac arrest (OHCA) as a component of routine patient care but have not been formally linked with the statutory ambulance service. Computer aided dispatch(More)
INTRODUCTION Opiate use disorder is a common condition in healthcare services in Ireland, where over 200 opiate overdose deaths occur annually. There is limited addiction medicine education at undergraduate level and medical graduates may not be adequately prepared to diagnose and manage opioid use disorders and emergency drug overdose presentations.(More)
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