Dr Simon Glasgow

Clinical Research Fellow

I am a Trauma Research Fellow at The C4TS and am currently undertaking a PhD in discrete event simulation of blood use in trauma under surge conditions.

Alongside my thesis work, I was also the site clinical lead for the international RCT SyNAPSe investigating the efficacy of Progesterone in the treatment of traumatic brain injury (the trial is now completed). I graduated in Medicine from UCL in 2006 and hold post qualification membership to the College of Emergency Medicine and the Royal College of Surgeons.

I have been supported in my research to-date through a Grant from the NIHR and a Research Fellowship from the Royal College of Surgeons of England.

Supervision

I have a keen interest in all areas of trauma care from the individual through to disaster response and achieved the Diploma in the Medical Care of Catastrophes in 2012.

Teaching

I teach as a PBL tutor and examine MBBS final year examinations at QMUL. I have also have been a senior member of the anatomy department teaching MBBS dissection at UCL since 2008.

Research interests:

My research interests involve: Understanding the acute physiological response to traumatic injury, improvement in the management and outcomes of patients involved in mass casualty events and disasters, and the use of computer modelling techniques in healthcare.

I am heavily involved with the Discrete events simulation modelling of blood provision in mass casualty events project.

Contact

email: simon.glasgow@bartshealth.nhs.uk
Tel: +44 (0) 203 594 0731

  • Doughty H, Glasgow S, Kristoffersen E (2016). Mass casualty events: blood transfusion emergency preparedness across the continuum of care. Transfusion 56 Suppl 2S208-S216.
    10.1111/trf.13488
  • Glasgow S, Vasilakis C, Perkins Z et al. (2015). DEVELOPING TRANSFUSION BASED STRATEGIES FOR OPTIMISING OUTCOMES FOLLOWING MASS CASUALTY EVENTS USING A DISCRETE EVENT SIMULATION MODELLING APPROACH. SHOCK 445-6.
  • Perkins ZB, Yet B, Glasgow S et al. (2015). Meta-analysis of prognostic factors for amputation following surgical repair of lower extremity vascular trauma. Br J Surg 102, (5) 436-450.
    10.1002/bjs.9689
  • Khan S, Davenport R, Raza I et al. (2015). Damage control resuscitation using blood component therapy in standard doses has a limited effect on coagulopathy during trauma hemorrhage. Intensive Care Med 41, (2) 239-247.
    10.1007/s00134-014-3584-1
  • Glasgow SM, Allard S, Rackham R et al. (2014). Going for gold: blood planning for the London 2012 Olympic Games. Transfus Med 24, (3) 145-153.
    10.1111/tme.12116
  • Glasgow S, Davenport R, Perkins Z et al. (2013). A comprehensive review of blood product use in civilian mass casualty events. J Trauma Acute Care Surg 75, (3) 468-474.
    10.1097/TA.0b013e318298efb9
  • Perkins Z, Yet B, Glasgow S et al. (2013). EARLY PREDICTION OF TRAUMATIC COAGULOPATHY USING ADMISSION CLINICAL VARIABLES. SHOCK 4025-25.
  • Khan S, Raza I, Davenport R et al. (2013). MAJOR HEMORRHAGE PROTOCOLS HAVE A LIMITED EFFECT ON TRAUMA-INDUCED COAGULOPATHY. SHOCK 4034-34.
  • Willink M, Khan S, Cole E et al. (2013). OUTCOMES FOLLOWING TRAUMA HEMORRHAGE. SHOCK 4028-29.
  • Cole E, Davenport R, Glasgow S et al. (2013). TRANEXAMIC ACID USE IN SHOCKED SEVERELY INJURED PATIENTS AND THE EFFECTS ON OUTCOMES. SHOCK 4021-21.
  • Glasgow SM, Perkins ZB, Davenport R et al. (2013). A 100 year review of blood use in civilian mass casualty events - how best to predict future needs. BRITISH JOURNAL OF SURGERY 10031-31.
  • Perkins ZB, Glasgow S, Brohi K et al. (2013). A systematic review and meta-analysis of prognostic variables for secondary amputation following surgical repair of lower extremity vascular trauma. BRITISH JOURNAL OF SURGERY 10051-51.
  • De'Ath HD, Manson J, Davenport R et al. (2013). Trauma-induced secondary cardiac injury is associated with hyperacute elevations in inflammatory cytokines. Shock 39, (5) 415-420.
    10.1097/SHK.0b013e31828ded41
  • Glasgow SM, Allard S, Doughty H et al. (2012). Blood and bombs: the demand and use of blood following the London Bombings of 7 July 2005--a retrospective review. Transfus Med 22, (4) 244-250.
    10.1111/j.1365-3148.2012.01173.x
  • Glasgow S, Vasilakis C, Perkins Z et al. (). Managing the surge in demand for blood following mass casualty events. Early automatic restocking may preserve red cell supply. Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery .
    10.1097/TA.0000000000001101

Share this page