Back to Top Skip to main content

9/11 Memories - Army Col. (Dr.) Geoffrey G. Grammer

Army Col. (Dr.) Geoffrey G. Grammer, Defense and Veterans Brain Injury Center director Army Col. (Dr.) Geoffrey G. Grammer, Defense and Veterans Brain Injury Center director

Recommended Content:

MHS Remembers 9/11

I was at Walter Reed in 2001; saw the Pentagon burning from the window. There was a fair amount of uncertainty for the role of behavioral health during the crisis. My mentor, Dr. Harold Wain, rose from uncertainty, commandeered a hospital van and driver, and took me with him to Arlington Hospital, Virginia, where we visited with victims on the ward and as they rolled in the door. It was bizarre how quickly we were assimilated into the care teams. It set the tone for the entire war for having embedded behavioral health assets as part of the acute trauma team. Eventually the work was published in a journal publication and a book chapter...but it all started with that day.

You also may be interested in...

September 11: USU Answers the Call

Publication
9/12/2016

USU graduates, faculty and students were among the first responders to New York and Washington, as well as the Pennsylvania crash site. Their extensive training and experience enabled them to react and mobilize quickly, many of them within seconds of the Pentagon attack.

Recommended Content:

MHS Remembers 9/11

Advances in Army Medicine since 9/11

Publication
9/1/2016

Army Medicine is one of the world’s leading medical organizations. Support to military personnel on the battlefield, always the number 1 priority, requires significant ongoing research and development of medical materiel, training of personnel, and logistics of moving wounded or injured Soldiers. This document provides a brief discussion of advances in Army Medicine during the past 15 years. Although most of these advances came about as part of the effort to improve care for Soldiers, many have also had a great impact on the civilian medical sector.

Recommended Content:

MHS Remembers 9/11

Advances in Trauma Care since 9/11

Publication
9/1/2016

Extremity injuries are the leading cause of combat injury. Survivability from these often complex wounds has increased remarkably in recent conflicts, due to improved body armor; changes to combat tactics, techniques and procedures; and improvements in combat casualty care.

Recommended Content:

MHS Remembers 9/11
<< < 1 > >> 
Showing results 1 - 3 Page 1 of 1

DHA Address: 7700 Arlington Boulevard | Suite 5101 | Falls Church, VA | 22042-5101

Some documents are presented in Portable Document Format (PDF). A PDF reader is required for viewing; Download a PDF Reader or learn more about PDFs.