Here at Jigsaw we are happy to be providing medical assistance to the British Red Cross for Tri Liverpool this Sunday. Our team will be looking after all the runners that will be taking on a course that winds through the city’s iconic landmarks – swimming in the Queens and Wapping Docks, biking past The Liver Buildings and finally runing through the Docks before crossing the same finish line as the elite stars of the sport! Good luck to all involved.
This week see’s us getting to know our Paramedic Clinical Manager, Kathryn Telford! Kathryn is an experienced HCPC registered Paramedic with an array of qualifications including the HSE Offshore Medic course and an array of teaching qualifications. Kathryn is our Paramedic Clinical Manager and operates across our divisions, managing clinical quality, leadership and working with the Clinical Governance Comittee to deply clinical developments.
Let’s see what she said when we asked her 3 random questions in an attempt to get to know her better…
You’re taking part in Desert Island Discs on Radio 4, what your luxury item be?
And what book would you take?
A sketchpad (not sure if this a violation of the official rules but we’ll let her off)
What is your favourite song of all time?
If you’re regular follower of all things Jigsaw you’ll know that Richard McManus joined the team a few months ago as our Head of Events. Well known within the industry he brought a wealth of experience, knowledge and contacts, and given the rapid growth we have seen within our Clinical Services Division we are delighted to announce that Richard has been offered and has accepted a role as ‘Director of Clinical Services’ and will be responsible for the strategic growth of the Clinical Services Division and the leadership of its expanding base of operations.
Good luck and congratulations to Richard in his new role, which is one I am sure will see the Clinical Services Division continue to grow both innovatively and sustainably.
And in other news…
Scientists at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) have developed a new method through which people can control a robotic arm with their mind, which could be revolutionary for people who suffer from injuries or illnesses that cause paralysis.