CAROL DERSARKISSIAN, MD

Improving Health Through Technology

 

ABOUT DR. CAROL

Dr. Carol DerSarkissian is a Board-Certified Emergency Physician and a Clinical Assistant Professor at New York University where she has introduced a medical education virtual reality pilot to the Practice of Medicine course and is incorporating VR clinical simulations into Emergency Medicine and Pediatrics clerkships. Dr. DerSarkissian is also incorporating VR as a platform to enhance patient engagement and experiences.

 

In 2018 Dr. DerSarkissian became an Oral Board Examiner for the American Board of Emergency Medicine.  From 2010 to 2017, Dr. DerSarkissian was the Director of Quality Improvement for the Emergency Department of the Veteran's Association Hospital. During her medical career, she has treated over 50,000 patients.

  

Dr. DerSarkissian is an active member in the digital health start-up space and initiatives.  She was a panelist at the New Jersey Healthcare Cluster Innovation Showcase at New Jersey’s Institute of Technology.  Dr. DerSarkissian advises start-ups on the practical need and medical viability of their platform. Additionally, Dr. DerSarkissian acts as a medical reviewer for WebMD ensuring medical accuracy.

EDUCATION

Medical School - University of Southern California

 

Residency in OBGYN - Harvard/Beth Israel-Deaconess Medical Center

Residency in Emergency Medicine - New York University Medical Center/Bellevue Hospital Center 

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SERVICES

VIRTUAL REALITY

The impact of VR and AR on the healthcare sector with front line patient care and training of doctors and medical students is projected to grow  the sector to $350 Billion  globally by 2030. 

TELEMEDICINE

Telehealth became more popular during the pandemic.

 

What will it take to make telehealth a permanent part of medicine?

WELLNESS & EDUCATION

COMING SOON

 

CLIENTS

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IN THE MEDIA

Doctors and nurses are using VR to learn skills to treat coronavirus patients

By Samantha Murphy Kelly, CNN Business 

As hospitals worldwide face severe shortages of health professionals, people are being called off the sidelines to help COVID-19 patients — even those with little to no experience in treating infectious diseases.