Weill cornell emergency room address

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Emergency Medicine

About Us

Weill Cornell Emergency Medicine provides state-of-the-art emergency care to adults and children every hour of every day, helping more than 140,000 patients annually.

Our team of board-certified doctors and specialists are well equipped to treat any illness or injury, ranging from minor to complex. We receive, evaluate, and stabilize patients who are transferred to us from all over the world.

“The Weill Cornell Medicine Emergency Department provides the most advanced care, 24 hours per day. A multidisciplinary team of Emergency Medicine experts treats adults and children at our state-of-the-art facilities. Here, you’ll receive great care.”

— Rahul Sharma, M.D., Emergency Physician-in-Chief

Leaders in Comprehensive and Specialized Care

Weill Cornell Medicine physicians have consistently been leaders in patient care, in primary care, as well as in many specialty areas as diverse as in-vitro fertilization, neurology, oncology, and HIV/AIDS care.

We are:

  • A Designated 911 Receiving Hospital: Our Emergency Department maintains one of the most extensive hospital-based ambulance services in the northeast. NYP EMS is completely integrated with our emergency department and hospital care.
  • Level I Trauma Center: Our Emergency Department is recognized by the American College of Surgeons to be able to provide total care for all aspects of any injury. This is the highest designation possible for an Emergency Department.
  • Psychiatric Emergency Receiving (9.39) Center: Our physicians are specially trained to provide the highest level of care for mental illnesses that require immediate observation and care.
  • Burn Center for the City of New York: We are the largest Burn Center in the country, treating children and adults with comprehensive, expert care.
  • Chest Pain Center: Patients who arrive at the Emergency Department with chest pain or sudden heart emergencies are seen by our team of heart specialists at the Cardiac Catheterization Laboratory.
  • Designated Stroke Center: The New York State Department of Health has designated our Emergency Department to be a Stroke Center because of our full team of stroke specialists on call 24 hours per day for stroke emergencies.
  • Convenient Care for Non-Threatening Concerns: Our Telehealth Express Care and NYP OnDemand services provide patients with virtual visits with qualified nurses and physicians for care of minor health concerns.
  • Network of Experts: In addition to its specialized focus, the Emergency Medicine Department of Weill Cornell Medicine is proud to partner with NewYork-Presbyterian, the #1 hospital in New York for 16 years running.
Sours: https://weillcornell.org/services/emergency-medicine

Emergency Medicine

We provide state-of-the-art emergency care to all patients, and we teach residents from all specialties how to provide that care. At NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center and NewYork Presbyterian-Lower Manhattan Hospital, we see more than 96,000 patients annually, with 21,000 subsequently admitted to inpatient services. Patient care is provided 24 hours a day, 7 days a week to adults and children who present with undiagnosed complaints, covering the entire spectrum of undifferentiated illnesses. We are a designated 911 Receiving Hospital, a Level I Trauma Center, a Psychiatric Emergency Receiving (9.39) Center, a Burn Center for the City of New York, a Chest Pain Center accredited by the Society of Chest Pain Centers and a designated Stroke Center. Our disaster preparedness includes extensive Hazmat, and we provide biological and chemical decontamination and treatment facilities. We also receive, evaluate, and stabilize patients who are transferred to us from all over the world. For further information, please visit our web site at nypemergency.org.

Sours: https://weillcornell.org/emergency
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Contact Us

In an Emergency
Dial 911 or contact the Emergency Department at NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center at (212) 746-5026.

To Contact Us By Mail
Our mailing address is:
525 East 68th Street, Box 99
Starr 651
New York, NY 10065

To Make an Appointment
Contact the doctor’s office directly by phone (see the phone directory below), or use our online form to request an appointment.

To Refer a Patient
Contact the doctor directly by phone (see the phone directory below), or use our online form to refer a patient.

Office Visits (Patient Appointments)
Our physicians see patients at multiple locations. Please confirm the location of your appointment with your doctor’s office. See a list of our locations.

To Contact Us By Phone
Use the phone directory below to reach individual doctors' offices.

Faculty Phone Directory

Dr. Philip E. StiegPhilip E. Stieg, PhD, MD
Chairman, Weill Cornell Brain and Spine Center
Neurosurgeon-in-Chief, New York-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center
212-746-4684
About Dr. Stieg

Srikanth Boddu, MD, MScSrikanth Boddu, MD, MSc
Assistant Professor of Radiology in Neurological Surgery
718-303-3739
About Dr. Boddu

Babacar Cisse, MD, PhDBabacar Cisse, MD, PhD
Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery
646-962-3389
About Dr. Cisse

Georgiana Dobri, MDGeorgiana Dobri, MD
Assistant Professor of Neuroendocrinology in Neurological Surgery, Weill Cornell Medicine
646-962-3556
About Dr. Dobri

Dr. Eric ElowitzEric H. Elowitz, MD
Assistant Attending Neurological Surgery
Spinal Surgery
212-746-2870
About Dr. Elowitz

Dr. Kai-Ming FuKai-Ming Fu, MD, PhD
Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery
Spinal Surgery
212-746-2260
About Dr. Fu

Dr. Y. Pierre GobinY. Pierre Gobin, MD
Director, Interventional Radiology
Attending Radiologist
212-746-4998
About Dr. Gobin

Jeffrey Greenfield, PhD, MDJeffrey P. Greenfield, MD, PhD
Associate Attending Neurological Surgery
Pediatric Neurosurgery
212-746-2363
About Dr. Greenfield

Dr. Roger HartlRoger Härtl, MD
Chief of Spinal Surgery and Director, Spine Center
Hansen-MacDonald Professor of Neurological Surgery
212-746-2152
About Dr. Härtl

Caitlin Hoffman, M.D.Caitlin Hoffman, MD
Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery in Pediatrics
212-746-2363
About Dr. Hoffman

Rupa Gopalan Juthani, M.D.Rupa Gopalan Juthani, M.D.
Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery
718-670-1837
About Dr. Juthani

Dr. Michael KaplittMichael G. Kaplitt, MD, PhD
Vice Chairman for Research; Residency Director
Associate Attending, Neurological Surgery
Movement Disorders and Parkinson's Disease
212-746-4966
About Dr. Kaplitt

Dr. Jared KnopmanJared Knopman, MD
Assistant Attending, Neurological Surgery
Assistant Attending Interventional Neuroradiologist
212-746-5149
About Dr. Knopman

Ning Lin, MDNing Lin, MD
Assistant Professor, Neurological Surgery
718-670-1837
About Dr. Lin

Rajiv Magge, MDRajiv Magge, MD
Assistant Attending Neurologist, NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital
Assistant Professor of Neurology
646-962-2185
About Dr. Magge

Lynn McGrath, MDLynn McGrath, MD
Assistant Professor, Neurological Surgery
Spine Surgery
718-670-1837
About Dr. McGrath

Susan Pannullo, MDSusan C. Pannullo, MD
Associate Attending, Neurological Surgeon
Stereotactic Radiosurgery
212-746-2438
About Dr. Pannullo

Dr. John ParkJohn Park, MD, PhD
Chief of Neurological Surgery, NewYork-Presbyterian Queens
(718) 670-1837
About Dr. Park

Rohan Ramakrishna, M.D.Rohan Ramakrishna, MD
Assistant Professor, Neurological Surgery
212-746-1996
About Dr. Ramakrishna

Dan Riew, M.D.K. Dan Riew, MD
Orthopedic Surgeon
212-746-1164
About Dr. Riew

Amanda L. Sacks-Zimmerman, Ph.D., ABPP-CNAmanda L. Sacks-Zimmerman, PhD, ABPP-CN
Clinical Neuropsychologist
212-746-3356
About Dr. Sacks-Zimmerman

Theodore H. Schwartz, MDTheodore H. Schwartz, MD
David and Ursel Barnes Professor of Minimally Invasive Neurosurgery
Director, Center for Epilepsy Surgery
212-746-5620
About Dr. Schwartz

Mark Souweidane, MDMark M. Souweidane, MD
Vice Chairman, Neurological Surgery
Director, Pediatric Neurosurgery
212-746-2363
About Dr. Souweidane

Jessica Spat-Lemus, PhDJessica Spat-Lemus, PhD
Assistant Professor of Clinical Neuropsychology in Neurological Surgery
646-962-3336
About Dr. Spat-Lemus

Michael Virk, MD, PhDMichael Virk, MD, PhD
Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery
646-962-3388
About Dr. Virk

Sours: https://weillcornellbrainandspine.org/contact-us
Weill Cornell Medicine General Surgery - Resident Research

Weill Cornell Medical Center

Hospital in New York, United States

NewYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center, previously known as New York Hospital,[4] or Old New York Hospital or City Hospital, is a research hospital in New York City that is part of NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital and is the teaching hospital for Cornell University. The hospital was founded in 1771 with a charter from King George III, and is the second oldest hospital in Manhattan, New York City, and the third oldest in the United States. Since 1912 New York Hospital has been the main teaching hospital for Weill Cornell Medicine.[5] It was originally located on Broadway between Duane Street and Anthony Street (now Worth Street),[6][7] and moved to its current location in New York City's Upper East Side in 1932.[8] In 1998 it merged with Presbyterian Hospital to form NewYork–Presbyterian Hospital.

History[edit]

1852 map showing New York Hospital on Broadway in between Duane and Worth Streets, with Church street to the rear

1800 view from the front

The West 15th Street facade of the hospital's second building, near 5th Avenue, in 1893

The origin of the New York Hospital can be traced to the commencement address of Dr. Samuel Bard, a graduate of the University of Edinburgh Medical School, Professor of the “Practice of Medicine”, delivered to the first two medical doctors to graduate from King's College, now Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, in 1769 titled “A discourse upon the duties of a physician, with some sentiments on the usefulness and necessity of a public hospital.” Apparently city leaders also listening to this address were impressed enough to pledge one thousand pounds sterling.[9]

Dr. Peter Middleton reported on the progress with furthering this idea in another address to King's College on November 3, 1769, stating “the necessity and usefulness of a public infirmary has so warmly and pathetically set forth in a discourse delivered by Dr. Samuel Bard... that his Excellency, Sir Henry Moore immediately set on foot a subscription for that purpose to which himself and most of the gentlemen present liberally contributed.” [10] Soon thereafter, the new Governor of the Colony, John Murray, 4th Earl of Dunmore through the interposition of Lieutenant Governor Cadwallader Colden started a fund for the establishment of such a hospital.[11]

On June 13, 1771, King George III of Great Britain granted a royal charter to establish "The Society of the New York Hospital in the City of New York in America" and a Board of Governors for the "reception of such patients as require medical treatment, chirurgical management and maniacs."[12] The first regular meeting of the Governors after its organization was held on July 24, 1771, at Bolton's Tavern, the same location where General Washington would bid farewell to his officers on December 4, 1783.[13]

Attending the first meeting were John Watts, President, as well as Philip Livingston and Gerardus William Beekman.[14] The Governors purchased 5 acres (2.0 ha) (a part of the Rutgers farm) in 1771,on elevated ground surrounded at the time on three sides by marshes.[13] The location was several miles from the central part of New York; apparently the expansion of the city and the drainage of the marshes, which harbored malaria, was anticipated.

A building was begun in 1773 but was destroyed by fire before its completion. The American Revolutionary War delayed the work of reconstruction but apparently a partial structure on Broadway and Duane Street served as a barracks for Hessian and British soldiers, as a laboratory for teaching anatomy to medical students, and as a military hospital.[15] Although initially ignored by the wider community, grave-robbing incidents in the 1780s became the subject of public outrage when the medical students carrying out these acts in order to dissect them for anatomical practice turned from stealing from the New York African Burial Ground to the nearby Trinity Churchyard. The raid on the university, attack on the student perpetrators, and the riot that followed have come to be called The Doctor's Riot of 1788.[16]

The hospital was not opened until January 3, 1791.[17] The small two-storied H-shaped building was located along the west side of Broadway between present day Worth and Duane streets, set back from the street frontage about 90 feet to allow for landscaping and expansion.[18] The hospital's first patients were suffering from smallpox, syphilis and acute bipolar disorder. In 1798, the Governors announced that the hospital was primarily for the purpose of medical treatment, secondly for surgical treatment and thirdly for treatment of “maniacs” (a fourth listed purpose was for “lying in”; that is, post-partum treatment of women).[13]

1800s expansion[edit]

Bloomingdale Insane Asylum c. 1830

After some years of experience with the mentally ill and the particular challenges of their treatment, the Board of Governors decided to construct an additional building which would specialize in their care. After receiving financial assistance from the Legislature of New York State, they erected "a substantial and spacious stone edifice on the grounds of the hospital in the city, within the same enclosure, and but a few rods distant from the original building. It was finished and opened on the 15 July 1808. On the same day, 19 patients were removed to it from wards in other buildings and forty-eight were admitted. The new department was called the Lunatic Asylum.

In June 1821, the hospital opened the Bloomingdale Insane Asylum on Broadway and West 116th Street in Morningside Heights.[19] Due to real estate pressures, it moved to White Plains, New York in 1891,[20] where it eventually became the Payne Whitney Psychiatric Clinic, now known as "New York-Presbyterian/Westchester". The Morningside Heights site became part of Columbia University.[20]

New York Hospital outgrew its original building by the 1870s, and moved to a new building between Fifth and Sixth Avenues and West 15th and 16th Streets, which opened in 1877. The original facility was maintained as a 'house of relief', which moved to Hudson Street in 1884.[6]

Affiliation with Cornell University[edit]

In 1912, New York Hospital became affiliated with the Cornell University Medical College and moved in 1932 to a joint facility, the New York Hospital-Cornell Medical Center, now the Weill Cornell Medical Center, on York Avenue between East 67th and 68th Streets. In 1998 it administratively merged with Presbyterian Hospital to become NewYork–Presbyterian Hospital (NYP) and the site functions as one of the six campuses of NYP.[6]

Komansky Children's Hospital[edit]

Komansky Children's Hospital is a pediatric acute care hospital located within Weill Cornell Medical Center. The hospital has 103 beds[21] and is affiliated with Weill Cornell Medical School and is a member of NYP. The hospital provides comprehensive pediatric specialties and subspecialties to pediatric patients aged 0–20 throughout New York City. Komansky Children's Hospital features a Level II Trauma Center and houses the only pediatric burn unit in the region.[22] Komansky Children's Hospital is a full-service pediatric "hospital within a hospital." KCH was listed on the 2009 U.S. News & World Report "America's Best Children's Hospitals" "Honor Roll" and was one of only 10 children's hospitals in the nation to be ranked in all 10 clinical specialties.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^"Trauma Center". Weill Cornell. Archived from the original on 2020-08-01. Retrieved 2020-08-16.
  2. ^"Weill Cornell Medical Center". New York P. Archived from the original on 2020-08-02. Retrieved 2020-08-15.
  3. ^"Historical Beginnings". Weill Library, Cornell. Archived from the original on 2020-05-14. Retrieved 2020-08-15.
  4. ^"New York Presbyterian Hospital, Weill Cornell". Archived from the original on 2020-05-14. Retrieved 2020-08-15.
  5. ^"Historical Timeline". Weill Cornell. Archived from the original on 2020-05-14. Retrieved 2020-08-15.
  6. ^ abcLerner, Adele A. "New York Hospital" in Jackson, Kenneth T., ed. (2010). The Encyclopedia of New York City (2nd ed.). New Haven: Yale University Press. p. 920. ISBN .
  7. ^"City of New York Extending Northward to Fiftieth St". M. Dripps. Archived from the original on 2017-04-26. Retrieved 2017-05-16.
  8. ^"Historical beginnings". Weill Cornell. Archived from the original on 2020-05-14. Retrieved 2020-08-15.
  9. ^"Dr. Bard's Dream". New York Times. May 17, 1971. Archived from the original on 2018-07-23. Retrieved 2014-01-20.
  10. ^Earle, Pliny (1843). History, Description, and Statistics of the Bloomingdale Asylum for the Insane. New York: Egbert, Hovey and King, Printers.
  11. ^"Old New York Hospital. Its Interesting History Retraced by Dr. D. B. St. John Roosa. Episode Of The Doctors Mob. The Aftermath of a Fourth of July Celebration. Forty Years Ago. Surgery Then and Now". New York Times. February 11, 1900. Archived from the original on 2014-02-03. Retrieved 2014-01-20.
  12. ^Bailey, Harriet (1920). Nursing Mental Diseases. New York: The Macmillan Company. p. 27.
  13. ^ abcStone, William L. (1872). History of New York City from the Discovery to the Present Day. New York: Virtue and Yorston. p. 231.
  14. ^"Old New York Hospital". The New York Times. February 11, 1900.
  15. ^Kobbe, Gustav (1891). New York and its Environs. Franklin Square, New York: Harper and Brothers. p. 173.
  16. ^Blakey, M. L. (1998). The New York African Burial Ground Project: An Examination of Enslaved Lives, A Construction of Ancestral Ties. 7. Transforming Anthropology. pp. 53–58.
  17. ^Hurd, Henry, ed. (1916). The Institutional Care of the Insane in the United States and Canada. III. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press. p. 111.
  18. ^"New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center". Archived from the original on July 27, 2011. Retrieved March 28, 2011.
  19. ^Earle, Pliny (1843) History, Description, and Statistics of the Bloomingdale Asylum for the Insane, New York: Egbert, Hovey and King. p 9.
  20. ^ abGrob, Gerald N. "Bloomingdale Insane Asylum" in Jackson, Kenneth T., ed. (2010). The Encyclopedia of New York City (2nd ed.). New Haven: Yale University Press. p. 135. ISBN .
  21. ^"NewYork-Presbyterian Komansky Children's Hospital". www.childrenshospitals.org. Archived from the original on 2020-01-30. Retrieved 2020-01-30.
  22. ^"Burn Center | Weill Cornell Medicine". weillcornell.org. Archived from the original on 2020-01-30. Retrieved 2020-01-30.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Weill_Cornell_Medical_Center

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Weill Cornell Medicine General Surgery - Resident Research

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