Board Certification and Academic Information
||Surgery - Assistant Professor (Clinical)
||American Board of Emergency Medicine (Emerg Med)
Academic Office Locations
|Academic Office Phone Number
||Academic Office Address
||School of Medicine
30 N 1900 E
Salt Lake City, UT 84132
Gerard S. Doyle, M.D., received his Bachelor degree in Cell and Molecular Biology from the University of Washington. He graduated from the University of Vermont College of Medicine in 1994 and completed a transitional internship at Legacy Emanuel Hospital in Portland, Oregon. He completed his residency in Emergency Medicine at the Medical College of Wisconsin Affiliated Hospitals program in 1998 and entered practice in Klamath Falls, Oregon, where he was an affiliate clinical faculty member (family practice) at Oregon Health Sciences University.
Dr. Doyle arrived at the University of Utah in 2004, completing a Fellowship in emergency medicine research, thereafter becoming assistant professor. He spent 2007 to 2010 as assistant professor of Emergency Medicine at the University of Wisconsin, where he served as director of paramedic education and the medical director of the UW Health Disaster Committee. He returned to the University of Utah in July, 2010 as clinical faculty in emergency medicine.
In addition to clinical work in emergency medicine, he has an interest in meta-disasters (complex disaster medicine), prehospital care (especially prolonged prehospital care by lay-providers and paramedics) and the history of fluid resuscitation. He has been a leader in the re-introduction of the arterial tourniquet to civilian prehospital use. These interests in have culminated in several publications.
Dr. Doyle also serves the University of Utah as an Advanced Trauma Life Support instructor and by serving on the credentialing committee and the pharmacy and therapeutics committee at Cache Valley Hospital, a University affiliate, in Logan, Utah. He is a medical team manager for Utah Task Force-1 in the Federal Emergency Management Agency’s urban search and rescue system.