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John H. Russell Oral History

  • OH156
  • Collection
  • 2022-08-08

Oral history recording of John H. Russell, Professor Emeritus of Developmental Biology, interviewed by Steven Mennerick, J P Feighner Prof of Neuropsychopharmacology; Sally Vogt, Graduate Program Administrator (DBBS); and Brian Sullivan, Executive Director (MSTP), WUSM.

Celebration of the Life of Robert E. Kleiger, presentation slide show, June 2, 2022. PDF.

103 page PDF created from an original 103 slide Powerpoint slide show presented at the Celebration of the Life of Robert E. Kleiger, June 2, 2022. Includes photographs of Dr. Kleiger and his colleagues and friends as well as photographs taken by Dr. Kleiger during his travels and while birding. The presentation was prepared Marye Gleve, MD and Angela Brown, MD, Division of Cardiology, May 2022.

Marcus E. Raichle Oral History

  • OH155
  • Collection
  • 2022-05-13

Oral history recording of Marcus E. Raichle, the Alan A. and Edith L. Wolff Distinguished Professor of Medicine,
Professor of Radiology, Neurology, Neurobiology and Biomedical Engineering, WUSM, interviewed by Tamara Hershey, James S. McDonnell Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience, Professor of Psychiatry and Radiology, WUSM, and Director of the Neuroimaging Labs Research Center, Mallinckrodt Institute of Radiology (MIR), May 13, 2022.

2020 Distinguished Faculty Awards

Distinguished Clinician Award recipients: Gerald L. Andriole, Jr., MD; Michael D. Darcy, MD; Cary Lynn Siegel, MD; Matthew D. Smyth, MD.

Distinguished Community Service Award recipients: Ann Marie Dale, PhD, OTR/L; Joan C. Downey, MD, MPH; Sarah K. Garwood, MD; Sharlene A. Teefey, MD.

Distinguished Educator Award recipients: Seth A. Eisen, MD, MSc; Robyn S. Klein, MD, PhD; Susan E. Mackinnon, MD; Barbara J. Norton, PT, PhD.

Distinguished Investigator Award recipients: Megan T. Baldridge, MD, PhD; Michael S. Diamond, MD, PhD; Samantha A. Morris, PhD; Steven E. Petersen, PhD.

Schuster Award for Distinguished Work in Clinical and Translational Science recipient: Eric C. Leuthardt, MD. Goldstein Leadership Awards in Medical Student Education recipients: Brian T. Edelson, MD, PhD; Andrew J. White, MD; Timothy T. Yau, MD.

Eric Stephanson oral history transcript.

Mr. Eric Stephanson begins the interview by describing his path into ministry and divinity and how that intersected over a lifetime, into a career in pediatric palliative and pediatric hospice care. Mr. Stephanson describes how spiritual guidance grew into the services offered at Canuck Place Children’s Hospice, the first free-standing North American children’s hospice, and how Mr. Stephanson took a chance opportunity to be on the first cohort of multidisciplinary professionals working to deliver palliative services to children in North America.

Mr. Stephanson then goes on to describe how his life experience as a minister helped prepare him to be “comfortable with being uncomfortable” as he approached families in crisis as their child became seriously ill. Mr. Stephanson describes his best teachers of whole human care to be the children themselves, their families, the nurses, and the social workers. He also describes the multidisciplinary model of health care at Canuck Place and how giving every team member, children and families included, a space to speak face to face and ask questions, resulted in people feeling they’ve received the utmost care and people would say “We just love coming to the hospice.”

Mr. Stephanson concludes with his desire to see that pediatric palliative care and pediatric hospice care become fully integrated. He also describes how holistic health care planning could better meet the needs of ill and suffering children by providing more freedom to switch between medical curative care and palliative care in a multidisciplinary model.

Stephanson, Eric

Stacy Remke oral history transcript.

Ms. Stacy Remke begins the interview by describing her initial career path in social work around aging and how she came to develop her interest in care planning for pediatric end of life needs. Ms. Remke then describes her observation that both providers and parents would not have meaningful discussions about the realities and practicalities of children who were seriously ill or dying. She also noticed that providers were resistant to utilizing hospice services for seriously ill pediatric patients and that they expressed sentiments like ‘you’ll take care of my patients over my dead body.’

Ms. Remke then describes the early practices of communication and miscommunication around pediatric end of life. She also describes branding and attracting physician interest in her agency’s pediatric hospice programing as a constant task the agency struggled with initially. Ms. Remke recalls some of the successes and challenges of the early years she was working with her small multidisciplinary team, including defining how social work could work to compliment nurses and other providers.

Ms. Remke concludes the interview by describing her goal to see more children and families with the full spectrum of supportive care that they need. She also describes one of her favorite contributions to pediatric palliative care being her model of multidisciplinary health care planning, now the preferred model in palliative care programs. Finally, Ms. Remke suggests that the field could benefit from equally compensating services and increasing access to professional development resources for disciplines that provide a holistic experience, such as social work, chaplaincy, and child life specialists.

Remke, Stacy

Elliot Krane oral history transcript.

Dr. Elliot Krane begins the interview by describing his early career and observations that pain in pediatrics was not meaningfully managed. After Dr. Krane took a position at the University of Washington, he developed his career path at the intersection of pediatrics and pain/anesthesiology. At his post in Seattle, Dr. Krane worked within a small, close knit pain department that were at the “world’s nexus of [Starbucks] coffee and pain management,” where he helped advance early pediatric pain practices.

Dr. Krane then describes in depth some of the barriers he encountered, such as the myth that children did not meaningfully experience pain, and the role of emerging technology, like the pulse oximeter and the use of portable ultrasound technology, that helped reinforce his practice as an anesthesiologist. Dr. Krane also described some barriers in other departments resisting the practices of pain management—sometimes if the pain services are used at all, they will be called too late to significantly help the patient.

In the future, Dr. Krane would like to see palliative and pain management services more integrated into the “hospital ecosystem,” where the palliative and pain teams are engaged sooner, when they can be most effective.

Krane, Elliot

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