Saturday 28 May 2016
Sir Robert Macintosh Lecture
Important Elements of a Quality and Safety Culture at the Department Level
Prof Sven Erik Gisvold, Trondheim, Norway
Prof Gisvold is consultant and Professor of Anaesthesia at the University of Trondheim where he held the position of Chief of Anaesthesia and Intensive care Medicine for 22 years, until 2007. Prof Gisvold was President of the Scandinavian Society of Anaesthesia & Intensive care. He was Editor in Chief of Acta Anaesthesiologica Scandinavica from 1993 to 2009 and is at present Associate Editor and is also Chief of the Regional Ethics Committee for medical research in Mid-Norway.
Prof Gisvold’s main research interests are CPR and Treatment of Brain Ischemia, Quality and Safety in Anaesthesia.
Click here to view the recorded session of Sir Robert Macintosh Lecture
Diploma and Trainee Exchange Programme Ceremony
The 2015 EDAIC Diplomats will receive their diploma from the Chair of the Examinations Committee.
The 10 best European Trainees will be awarded within the Trainee Exchange Programme.
The ESA supports research and clinical studies in anaesthesiology through prizes and awards. Education and training grants are awarded to encourage and facilitate continuing training and education.
The winners of the following programmes will be awarded:
ESA Research Grants and Prizes
CTN Study Grants
Hospital Visiting and Training Accreditation Programme (HVTAP) Award
John Zorab Prize
How to stay healthy – what the latest science really tells us.
Key note speaker, Michael Mosley
Television presenter, producer and broadcast journalist
Our understanding of nutrition and exercise have been transformed in recent years by a wave of new scientific discoveries. Yet there is a huge gap between the latest findings and the advice that is routinely given. Can you really get most of the benefits of exercise in just a few minutes a week? Why do diets work for some people and not for others? What are the best ways to reduce your risk of heart disease and cancer? Through his work as a science journalist for the BBC, Michael Mosley has come across surprising research about what really contributes to long-term health.