Aspen Medical appoints Dr Andrew Jeremijenko as the company's new Group Medical Director
Aspen Medical has welcomed back Dr Andrew Jeremijenko as the company’s new Group Medical Director.
“It’s an honour and a privilege to become the Group Medical Director of Aspen Medical, particularly at this challenging time for Australia and the world, ” said Dr Jeremijenko.
Dr Jeremijenko is a specialist in Occupational and Environmental Medicine as well as a qualified General Practitioner and epidemiologist.
He has worked in Australia, Asia and the Middle East.
His most recent position was a senior consultant in Occupational Medicine for Hamad Medical Corporation in Qatar and the clinical lead of the Coronavirus swabbing and Research station and he has more than 40 publications in the field of epidemiology.
Dr Jeremijenko worked with Aspen Medical from 2008 until 2019 across various company projects including in the Oil and Gas sector, the Western Australia Resources Aero-Medical Evacuation (WARAME) project and in the Solomon Islands as part of the Regional Assistance Mission to Solomon Islands (RAMSI). He also provided telemedicine support to multiple projects through TeleDr.
“We’re delighted to be welcoming Dr Andrew back into the Aspen Medical family. He is bringing a wealth of global experience and expertise with him, which is sure to benefit our team and customers greatly,” said Aspen Medical Group CEO Bruce Armstrong.
- Dr Jeremijenko has worked in Australia and overseas as:
- World Bank Consultant (Bird Flu)
- Chief Medical Officer TeleDr
- Chief Medical Officer Woodside (Oil and Gas)
- BP Medical Advisor, Indonesia
- Emergency Doctor, Mater Private Hospital, Brisbane
- Royal Flying Doctor Service, Australia
Dr Jeremijenko has worked as an emergency doctor for over 10 years at the Mater Private Hospital in Brisbane and has experience in disaster medicine treating victims of the Boxing Day tsunami, earthquakes, industrial accidents and terrorism-related bombings.
Photo: Dr Andrew Jeremijenko (in blue) with an emergency case patient in Gizo, Solomon Islands, 2009.