CIS Department Talk - November 29, 2010
The Department of Computer and Information Science, Interdisciplinary Faculty Seminar in Bioinformatics, and Department of Natural Sciences Present
|Speaker:||Timothy F. Haley, MD FAAPLTC,MC,USA Clinical Director USARIEM Natick, MA 01760
|Topic:||Human Monkey Pox project-Congo
|Date:||November 29, 2010|
Dr. Timothy Haley graduated from Western Washington University, Bellingham, Washington in June 1990 with a Bachelor of Science degree in exercise physiology. He completed medical School in 1996 at the University Of Vermont College Of Medicine, Burlington, Vermont.
Following medical school graduation, Dr. Haley was assigned to Tripler Army Medical Center, Honolulu, Hawaii where he completed an internship and residency in pediatrics. In 2002, He completed a post-doctoral fellowship in neonatology at Kapiolani Medical Center for Women and Children in Honolulu, Hawaii.
Upon completion of his neonatology fellowship, Dr. Haley took an assignment as a staff neonatologist at Landstuhl Regional Medical Center, Landstuhl, Germany where he served from 2002-2007.
In April 2003, Dr. Haley deployed for 15 months with the 1st Armored Division to Iraq, during which time he served as both Battalion Surgeon and medical liaison to the ministry of health for the Al Rashid district, Baghdad.
In 2007, Dr. Haley was awarded a clinical research fellowship with the department of clinical investigation, Brooke Army Medical Center, Fort Sam Houston, Texas where he conducted battle injury research. He currently holds two patents related to this research.
Dr. Haley is currently the clinical director at US Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, Natick, Massachusetts. Dr. Haley has traveled extensively throughout the world providing humanitarian medical assistance and conducting medical research on behalf of the military. His most recent research took him to central Congo where he studied Human Monkey Pox with members of the CDC.
He will be deploying to Eastern Afghanistan for a year beginning January 2011.