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About this Course

During these challenging times, we’ve been working closely with our partners to develop new courses that share vital information about COVID-19 with learners from around the world. Most recently, Stanford University published COVID-19 Training for Healthcare Workers, a course offering a unified, evidence-based approach to addressing the novel coronavirus that will be free to learners through July 28, 2021. 

COVID-19 is rapidly spreading across the globe and all providers must be prepared to recognize, stabilize, and treat patients with novel coronavirus infection. Following the completion of this short course physicians, nurses, and other healthcare professionals will have a unified, evidenced-based approach to saving the lives of patients with COVID-19, including those who are critically ill.

Learning modules are broken into short videos presented in a richly illustrated and compelling manner. The course is self-paced and providers can schedule their learning to fit with their schedules. Topics include symptoms and signs in patients with COVID-19, early stabilization of patients, preventing the need for intubation, and ventilator management. The best evidence and guidelines are summarized while accompanying handouts provide written learning points and links to online resources. Simple infographics are available for providers to utilize within their care facilities to educate and promote optimal care across their entire institution.

To learn more about our other programs and find additional resources, please visit Stanford Emergency Medicine International (https://emed.stanford.edu/specialized-programs/international.html), The Stanford Center for Health Education (https://healtheducation.stanford.edu/), and our Digital Medic Initiative (https://digitalmedic.stanford.edu/our-work/covid-19-resources

Special Promotion: Enroll for Free!

This course includes a certificate and the fee is waived.

Discount applied at checkout. One-time use only. Offer valid until 7/28/2021, while supplies last.

Mahadevan

S V Mahadevan

Professor

 

Dr. S.V. Mahadevan is a Professor of Emergency Medicine at Stanford University School of Medicine. He was the ED Medical Director and Associate Chief from 2000-2012 and served as the founding department chair in emergency medicine from 2015-2017. Dr. Mahadevan currently serves as Director of Global Affairs and Strategy for Stanford Medicine and Stanford Health Care, and the Director of South Asia Outreach, Center for Asian Health Research and Education (CARE). He has written, traveled, and taught widely, presenting over 500 invited lectures worldwide and authoring over 150 journal articles, book chapters, and multimedia publications. He is the lead editor of the textbook, An Introduction to Clinical Emergency Medicine, which was awarded the 2006 American Medical Writer’s Association Award: Physician’s Category as the top medical textbook in the United States for all specialties. Dr. Mahadevan founded Stanford Emergency Medicine International (SEMI) in 2000, and has been instrumental in setting up India’s first international paramedic training institute, Nepal’s first EMS system, India’s first guidelines for prehospital care, Cambodia’s first emergency medicine strengthening program and Myanmar’s first emergency medicine training program.

Matthew Strehlow

Matthew Strehlow

Associate Professor

 

Dr. Strehlow is a Clinical Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine/Surgery at the Stanford University School of Medicine and Director of the Clinical Decision Unit. He is actively involved in the development of Emergency Medicine internationally and co-directs the Stanford Emergency Medicine International (SEMI) program and fellowship. Dr. Strehlow has been actively involved in the development of emergency medicine and emergency medical services across the globe including in countries such as India, Nepal, and Cambodia. He has received multiple teaching awards including the American College of Emergency Physicians (ACEP) Rising Star Speaking Award and the Stanford University Emergency Medicine Teaching Award.