Raphael M. Barishansky, MPH, MS, CPM

Raphael M. Barishansky, MPH, MS, CPM

Raphael M. Barishansky, MPH, MS, CPM, is a solutions-driven consultant working with EMS agencies, emergency management and public health organizations on complex issues including leadership development, strategic planning, policy implementation and regulatory compliance. He previously served as director of the Office of Emergency Medical Services (OEMS) at the Connecticut Department of Public Health (2012–15), as well as chief of public health emergency preparedness at the Prince George’s County (MD) Health Department (2008–12). A frequent contributor to and editorial advisory board member for EMS World, he can be reached at rbarishansky@gmail.com.

Un entrenador de la naval considera lo que otras industrias pueden aprender de entrenamientos en operaciones especiales.
The report speaks to how the U.S. can take battlefield lessons and apply them to civilian trauma care.
Definir las debilidades, oportunidades, fortalezas y amenazas de una compañía; es esencial para desarrollar un plan estratégico.
America’s elderly population is exploding, and EMS services will have to reflect that
Part of your job as a leader is to ensure you understand your team and how they prefer to be managed.
The "2016 Most Wanted List" represents the NTSB's strategic goals and objectives for the upcoming year.
What should EMS leaders be doing now to prepare for 2016?
Defining strengths, weaknesses, opportunities and threats is essential when developing a strategic plan
IAB document shares best practices for EMS agencies as they develop SOPs for responding to active shooter events.
There are many steps you can take to move your career forward.
A Navy SEAL trainer considers what other industries can learn from special operations training.
Documents feature significant best practices for the EMS community to examine and implement.
Campaign consists of TV and radio broadcast announcements.
The balance leaders in EMS need to strike in order to lead efficient organizations isn’t an easy one.
When done correctly, micromanagement can be an effective strategy.