|Paul Stuart Auerbach, M.D., M.S., F.A.C.E.P., F.A.W.M|
4 January 1951|
Plainfield, New Jersey
|Residence||Los Altos, California|
|Nationality||United States of America|
|Known for||Chief, Division of Emergency Medicine, Vanderbilt University School of Medicine (1985-1991); Chief, Division of Emergency Medicine, Department of Surgery at the Stanford University School of Medicine (1991-1995); Founder and past president of the Wilderness Medical Society,|
Notes above from the Dr. Auerbach's CV dated June 2009.
Paul Stuart Auerbach (born 4 January 1951) is an American physician who is a leading voice in the area of wilderness medicine. He is a founder and past president of the Wilderness Medical Society. Auerbach was the editor for the Journal of Wilderness Medicine (currently Wilderness and Environmental Medicine) published by the Wilderness Medical Society from 1990 to 1995. Auerbach is the author of a number of articles and books on topics such as emergency medicine, hazardous marine animals, and scuba diving, including two books of underwater photography.
Auerbach was born in Plainfield, New Jersey. He graduated from North Plainfield High School in 1969. Auerbach then went to Duke University located in Durham, North Carolina where he completed a Bachelor of Arts in religion, graduating magna cum laude in 1973.
Auerbach received his Doctorate of Medicine from the Duke University School of Medicine in 1977. Auerbach then went on to Dartmouth Hitchcock Medical Center and completed his clinical internship in 1978 before starting a residency in emergency medicine at the University of California, Los Angeles Medical Center. Upon completion of his residency in 1980, Auerbach became board certified in emergency medicine by the American Board of Emergency Medicine in 1981.
From 1980 to 1981, Auerbach was an Assistant Professor of Medicine at the Temple University School of Medicine in Philadelphia, PA. He then went on to become Assistant Clinical Professor of Medicine at the University of California, San Francisco until 1985 when he moved to the Vanderbilt University School of Medicine in Nashville, TN. Vanderbilt promoted Auerbach to Professor in 1991 and later that year he moved to the Stanford University School of Medicine. Auerbach served as the Chief, Division of Emergency Medicine, Department of Surgery at the Stanford University School of Medicine from 1991 to 1995. Auerbach currently serves as the Redlich Family Professor of Surgery in the Division of Emergency Medicine at Stanford School of Medicine, Stanford University.
Award received by Auerbach include:
- DAN America Award, Divers Alert Network (1998)
- Outstanding Contribution in Education Award, American College of Emergency Physicians (1999)
- New Orleans Grand Isle (NOGI) Award for Science, The Academy of Underwater Arts and Sciences (2007)
- Founders Award, Wilderness Medical Society (2000)
- Hero of Emergency Medicine, American College of Emergency Physicians (2008)
- Diver of the Year, Beneath the Sea (2008)
- DAN/Rolex Diver of the Year, Divers Alert Network (2009)
Dr. Auerbach was the editor for the Journal of Wilderness Medicine (currently Wilderness and Environmental Medicine) published by the Wilderness Medical Society from 1990 to 1995 when he became the Editor Emeritus. Editorial boards that he has served on have included Topics in Emergency Medicine (1981–2006), The Journal of Emergency Medicine (1985–1986), Current Concepts in Wound Care. (1986–1988), Emergindex (1992–2002), Annals of Emergency Medicine (1988–1991), and European Journal of Emergency Medicine (1993–2006). He currently serves on the editorial board for Emergency Medicine Reports (1986–present). Auerbach was on the consulting editorial board for the Journal of Emergency Nursing from 1981 to 1985. He has also served as the contributing medical editor for several diving publications including Dive Data (1987), Scuba Times (1988), The Undersea Journal (1988), and Dive Training (1991).
- Auerbach, Paul S (1991). Diving the Rainbow Reefs: The Adventures of an Underwater Photographer. Darwin Pr. p. 236. ISBN 0-87850-072-3.
- Auerbach, Paul S (1991). A Medical Guide to Hazardous Marine Life. Mosby-Year Book. p. 62. ISBN 0-8016-6322-9.
- Auerbach, Paul S (1996). An Ocean of Colors. Darwin Pr. p. 120. ISBN 0-87850-114-2.
- Auerbach, Paul S (1998). Bad Medicine. Specialized Publications Company. p. 355. ISBN 0-9639960-7-X.
- Auerbach, Paul S (2002). Management Lessons from the E.R.: Prescriptions for Success in Your Business. Free Press. p. 272. ISBN 0-7432-1635-0.
- Auerbach, Paul S (2012). Wilderness Medicine (6th ed.). Elsevier. p. 2277. ISBN 978-1-4377-1678-8.
- Auerbach, Paul S; Donner, Howard J.; Weiss, Eric A. (2008). Field Guide to Wilderness Medicine. Elsevier. p. 944. ISBN 1-4160-4698-4.
- Auerbach, Paul S (2009). Medicine for the Outdoors: The Essential Guide to Emergency Medical Procedures and First Aid (5th ed.). Elsevier. p. 535. ISBN 0-323-06813-8.
- Auerbach, Paul; Yajko, D; Hadley, K; Kizer, K (1985). "Antibiotic sensitivity of bacteria isolated from the aquatic environment: Implications for clinical therapy (abstract)". Undersea Biomedical Research 12 (1 Supplement). Retrieved 17 June 2009.
- 1989 US 4801777 "A device for microwave rewarming of blood products"
- Barry, Jonna; Erb, Blair. "WMS Footprints: past, present, and future". Wilderness Medical Society. Retrieved 16 June 2009.
- Dr. Auerbach's CV dated June 2009
- Auerbach PS (February 2008). "Physicians and the environment". JAMA : the Journal of the American Medical Association 299 (8): 956–8. doi:10.1001/jama.299.8.956. PMID 18314440. Retrieved 16 June 2009.
- Auerbach PS; Auerbach, Paul S. (August 1991). "Marine envenomations". The New England Journal of Medicine 325 (7): 486–93. doi:10.1056/NEJM199108153250707. PMID 1677161.
- "Academy of Underwater Arts and Sciences Announces New NOGI Recipients". Divers Alert Network. Retrieved 16 June 2009.
- "Community Academic Profiles". Stanford University School of Medicine. Retrieved 16 June 2009.
- "DAN Announces Winner of 2009 DAN/Rolex Diver of the Year Award". Divers Alert Network. 30 April 2009. Retrieved 16 June 2009.