Senior Investigator Profile

TitleProfessor
First NameDavid
SurnameMenon
Award StatusEmeritus
Current PostHead, Division of Anaesthesia
DepartmentDivision of Anaesthesia/Dept of Medicine
Telephone01223 217889
Emaildkm13@cam.ac.uk
InstitutionUniversity of Cambridge
NHS TrustCambridge University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust
Region NameEast of England
Primary Research FieldAnaesthetics
Secondary Research FieldRadiology, Nuclear Medicine & Medical Imaging
BiographyDavid Menon is Professor and Head of the Department of Anaesthesia, Principal Investigator in the Wolfson Brain Imaging Centre, and Co-Chair of the Acute Brain Injury Programme at the University of Cambridge. He trained in Medicine, Anaesthesia and Intensive Care at the Jawaharlal Institute in India, Leeds General Infirmary, The Royal Free Hospital and Addenbrooke's Hospital, and was an MRC Research Fellow at the Hammersmith Hospital prior to coming to Cambridge.  In 2006 he was appointed to the British Oxygen Professorship at the Royal College of Anaesthetists. He is Co-Chair of the Executive Board of the European Brain Injury Consortium, is a Founding Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences, and a Professorial Fellow in the Medical Sciences at Queens’ College, Cambridge. He was the first Director of the Neurosciences Critical Care Unit (NCCU) at Addenbrooke's Hospital, Cambridge, where he established the first recognised training programme for specialist neurocritical care in the UK. Protocols developed in the Addenbrooke’s NCCU have been shown to improve clinical outcome in severe head injury and rationalise the management of acute intracranial haemorrhage.  Professor Menon’s research interests include neurocritical care, secondary brain injury, neuroinflammation, and metabolic imaging of acute brain injury. He has also published on the physiology of coma and the vegetative state, and on mechanisms of anaesthetic action in the brain. In recent years he has represented the UK intensive care community in discussions regarding the impact of evolving legislative changes on research in critical care and emergency medicine. He has over  two hundred publications in peer reviewed journals and has contributed to major textbooks.  Research in his group is supported by research funding from several sources, including the Academy of Medical Sciences, the Medical Research Council, the National Institute for Health Research, the Royal College of Anaesthetists, the Evelyn Trust, and the Wellcome Foundation.
 

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