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Publications & Research

Publications & Research

We provide a platform between researchers, disaster practitioners, healthcare professionals and students for expertise exchange, collaboration and policy discussion.

Publications & Research

The HKJCDPRI Publications Section contains collaborative researches and publications with our partners and renowned academic institutions, and other research and development projects related to disaster preparedness and response.

The Guidelines section contains our selected collection of technical information, operational guidelines and useful tools for disaster management.

The Blog sub-section provides a platform where our team and peers share news and updates, as well as opinions and experiences in building disaster preparedness for the communities.

 

The blog posts are written by the author in his own personal capacity / affiliation stated. The views, thoughts and opinions expressed in the post belong solely to the author and does not necessarily represent those of Hong Kong Jockey Club Disaster Preparedness and Response Institute.

All resources listed here are freely and publicly available, unless specified otherwise. We ask users to use them with respect and credit the authors as appropriate.

2017

28/04/2017
Early warning systems are critical to protecting populations from harm during disasters. The recent Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction highlights a need to increase the availability of and access to early warning systems as a priority target.1 A number of nations, including Hong Kong, have already established highly developed early warning systems. However, the changing landscape of communication technologies has created both opportunities and challenges for people as they navigate a greater number of information networks, and a higher frequency of messaging.
27/04/2017
(The link to the abstract is under "To Know More" on the right) Volume 32, Issue S1 (Abstracts of Scientific Papers-WADEM Congress on Disaster and Emergency Medicine 2017) Authors: Thomas C. Hughes1, Anisa J.N. Jafar2, Chrissy Alcock3, Brigid Hayden3, Philip Gaffney4, John Simpson3 and Anthony Redmond2 1 Emergency Department, John Radcliffe Hospital, Oxford/United Kingdom 2 University Of Manchester, HCRI, Manchester/United Kingdom 3 UK Med, Manchester/United Kingdom 4 Xenplate, Cambridge/United Kingdom
27/04/2017
(The link to the abstract is under "To Know More" on the right) Volume 32, Issue S1 (Abstracts of Scientific Papers-WADEM Congress on Disaster and Emergency Medicine 2017) Authors: Thomas C. Hughes1, Anisa J.N. Jafar2, Chrissy Alcock3, Brigid Hayden3, Philip Gaffney4, John Simpson3 and Anthony Redmond2 1 Emergency Department, John Radcliffe Hospital, Oxford/United Kingdom 2 University Of Manchester, HCRI, Manchester/United Kingdom 3 UK Med, Manchester/United Kingdom 4 Xenplate, Cambridge/United Kingdom  
27/04/2017
The Government Flying Service (GFS) of Hong Kong is responsible for providing 24/7 emergency helicopter and fixed-wing flying support. The GSF and the Hong Kong College of Anaesthesiologists collaborated to organize the Air Crew Resuscitation Simulation Refresher Course for the Aircrew Officers to enhance their medical skills for search and rescue missions. In order to enhance learning outcomes, this training made use of high fidelity simulation search and rescue scenarios.

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