School of Medicine
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Jose R. Maldonado, MD, FAPM
Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences (General Psychiatry and Psychology-Adult) and, by courtesy, of Emergency Medicine and of Medicine at the Stanford University Medical Center and, by courtesy, of Law
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Pathophysiology and Management of Delirium, Acute Brain Failure and Cognitive Impairment, Neuropsychiatric Sequelae of Traumatic Brain Injury, Factitious Disorder & Munchausen's Syndrome, Cultural Diversity in Medical Care, Psychiatric Complications of Bone Marrow Transplantation, Conversion Disorder, Depression in the Medically Ill, Neuropsychiatric Sequelae of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.
Lecturer, Emergency Medicine
Bio Eric Marxmiller has worked in EMS for over 18 years in the greater San Francisco Bay Area. Eric also works in EMS education at Stanford University and on an ambulance in San Francisco and San Mateo. Not exclusive to the Bay Area, Eric has worked in numerous countries coordinating operations for sporting events and medical evacuations for a private medical and security firm.
Danielle Teresa Miller
Clinical Instructor, Emergency Medicine
Bio Dr. Miller is the Medical Education Scholarship Fellow for Stanford Department of Emergency Medicine. Dr. Miller received her medical degree from the Ohio State University College of Medicine and completed her clinical residency in Emergency Medicine from Northwestern Feinberg School of Medicine. As part of her Stanford Medical Education Scholarship Fellowship training, she is completing a Master Degree in Medical Education at the University of Cincinnati.
Dr. Miller's research focus in medical education includes simulation-based curriculum development for graduate medical education (GME). She has developed a mastery learning checklist for performing an Emergency Department (ED) thoracotomy, which involved coordinating multiple experts in EM and Trauma Surgery across the country. As a continuation of this project, she created a simulation-based mastery learning curriculum, which included designing a novel video of the procedure. Additionally, in her previously grant funded research, she created an original simulated model of a distal radius fracture as part of an active mastery learning curriculum project to teach EM residents this procedure. She hopes to transition her experience in GME research to undergraduate medical education (UME) curriculum design research, particularly on teaching core entrusbable activity ten (recognizing a patient requiring urgent or emergent care and initiate evaluation and management) to medical students. Outside of curriculum design research, she has been published in Academic Emergency Medicine: Education and Training on linguistic differences in standardized letter of evaluation (SLOE) narratives between genders. She has expanded the project this year to compare the language of SLOE narratives versus traditional letters of recommendation between genders.
Dr. Miller also has an interest in the humanities in medical education. She has given a national lecture on toxicology in Shakespeare entitled "How to Poison your Enemies and Save Them: Lessons in Toxicology from Shakespeare." She has also presented lectures entitled "The Physician in 20th Century American Literature" and "The World of EM Fiction and Non-Fiction." These lectures can be found at her medical education website Humedsunite.com.
Tsuyoshi (Yoshi) Mitarai
Clinical Associate Professor, Emergency Medicine
Current Research and Scholarly Interests Critical Care, optimal resource allocations for inpatient care