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Overview of U.S. Navy Medicine

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The Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery is the headquarters command for Navy Medicine. Under the leadership of the Navy Surgeon General, Vice Adm. Adam M. Robinson, Navy Medicine provides high …

The Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery is the headquarters command for Navy Medicine. Under the leadership of the Navy Surgeon General, Vice Adm. Adam M. Robinson, Navy Medicine provides high quality, economical health care to beneficiaries in wartime and in peacetime. Highly trained Navy Medicine personnel deploy with Sailors and Marines worldwide - providing critical mission support aboard ship, in the air, and on the battlefield. At the same time, Navy Medicine's military and civilian health care professionals are providing care for uniformed services' family members and retirees at military treatment facilities around the globe. Every day, no matter what the environment, Navy Medicine is ready to care for those in need...anytime, anywhere.

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  • The Navy Medicine Operational “Sand Chart” The green segment of this chart represents Navy medicine’s relatively constant organic medical support deployed in support of USMC operations around the globe. The red BUMED segment includes USMC Individual Augments and HSAP personnel in addition to personnel deployed to support BUMED missions such as the Expeditionary Medical Facilities (EMF). This slide does not take into consideration the USMC 202K Build that is expected to increase the projected number of organic USMC medical support personnel to deploy. NOTE: PROJECTIONS ARE DEPENDENT UPON THE FUTURE SCOPE OF THE MISSIONS LISTED ABOVE THE UPPERMOST SEGMENT.
  • As shown on the Timeline Slide, Navy Medicine provides personnel for a variety of USMC missions throughout the CENTCOM AOR, Pacific, and in the SOUTHCOM AOR.
  • Two level three facilities are at Bastion and Kandahar Training Teams – 29 existing requirements and 75 new requirements FST– Navy 8 pax USAF 11 pax Prev Med Det 12 pax Medical Brigade C2 4 pax; Multifunctional Medical Battalion C2 48 pax FST – 20 pax FSRS – 8 pax Total USMC HSAP based on II MEF sourced missions – 194 pax
  • This is an areal view of the EMF at Camp Arifjan, Kuwait. The task-organized facility manned by Navy Medical personnel is now in an hard-structured facility and provides theater hospitalization (level III) services to the Camp and outlining clinics throughout the country.
  • The task-organized 10-bed EMF, also in an hard-structured-facility provides resuscitative care (level II) for the tentants on Camp Lemonier, Djibouti.
  • We also provide Navy Medical personnel for theater hospitalization at the JTF GTMO EMF in support of the detainee ops.
  • Navy Medicine is augmenting Landstuhl Regional Medical Center with 292 personnel. The personnel are composed mostly of reservist and provide theater hospitalization in support of OIF/OEF.
  • Navy Medicine also provides approx 496 medical personnel for various USMC, fleet, and combatant command individual augmentation missions globally.
  • WWR has a strategic reach spanning USMC operations world-wide. Wherever there is a WII Marine, the Regiment has a presence and can assist. Operations are currently focused on CENTCOM AOR. Structure in place to flex to respond in another theater as required. Marine Corps has committed significant personnel resources (Mil/Civ/Ctr) to address the needs of our WII. Regiment has a T/O change request pending that would almost double our personnel structure.
  • Transcript

    • 1.  
    • 2. Maritime Strategy: A Cooperative Strategy for 21 st Century Seapower – Core Capabilities
      • Forward Presence
      • Deterrence
      • Sea Control
      • Power Projection
      • Maritime Security
      • Humanitarian Assistance and Disaster Response (Soft Power)
    • 3. Military Health System Secretary of Defense Secretary of Navy Secretary of Army Secretary of Air Force Under Secretary of Defense (Pers. and Readiness) Chief of Staff Surgeon General of the Army Chief of Staff Surgeon General of the Air Force Assistant Secretary of Defense (Health Affairs) Commandant of the Marine Corps Chief of Naval Operations Surgeon General of the Navy / Chief, BUMED Coordinates TRICARE Benefit Navy Medicine supports Navy and Marine Corps TRICARE Management Activity
    • 4. DON Medical Workforce: FY09 Total Force Break-Out Reference: Total Force Manpower Management System ( T FMMS) Micro Manpower Change Application (TMMCA) software (As of January 2009)
    • 5.
      • Washington
      • NH Bremerton
      • NH Oak Harbor
      • North Carolina
      • NH Camp Lejeune
      • NHC Cherry Point
      • Florida
      • NH Jacksonville
      • NH Pensacola
      Major Navy Medicine Facilities Force Projection Platforms
      • South Carolina
      • NH Beaufort
      • NHC Charleston
      • Washington, DC
      • NNMC Bethesda
      • Illinois
      • NHC Great Lakes
      • California
      • NMC San Diego
      • NH Camp Pendleton
      • NH Lemoore
      • NH Twenty-nine Palms
      • Virginia
      • NMC Portsmouth
      Naval Health Care New England
      • Texas
      • NHC Corpus Christi
      Reference: Office of the Navy Surgeon General
    • 6. Overseas Navy Medicine Facilities Forward Presence USNH YOKOSUKA USNH OKINAWA USNH GUANTANAMO BAY USNH NAPLES USNH SIGONELLA USNH ROTA USNH GUAM Arctic Ocean North Atlantic Ocean South Atlantic Ocean Indian Ocean South Pacific Ocean North Pacific Ocean NAMRU 2, INDONESIA NHC HAWAII NAMRU 3, EGYPT NMRC DET LIMA, PERU Reference: Office of the Navy Surgeon General
    • 7. Reference: Office of the Navy Surgeon General Reference: Office of the Navy Surgeon General Navy Medicine RDT&E NAMRU-3D Accra, Ghana NAMRU-2 Jakarta, Indonesia NAMRU-3 Cairo, Egypt NMRC Silver Spring, MD Iquitos Peru DEBL San Antonio, TX NHRC San Diego, CA NIDBR Great Lakes, IL EHEL Dayton, OH NSMRL Groton, CT Phnom Penh, Cambodia NAMRL Pensacola, FL NMRCD Lima, Peru
    • 8. Navy Medicine at Home Navy Medicine Deployed
    • 9. Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec 2009 Individual Augmentation Requirements (429) EMF Djibouti (38) EMF GTMO (115) //// EMF GTMO (115) //// LRMC GE 292 (277 RC/ 15 AC) //// EMF Kuwait (287) //// EMF Kuwait (285) //// EMF Djibouti (38) //// EMF GTMO (115) //// LRMC GE 292 (270 RC/ 22 AC) As of 07 Jul 09 //// Indicates transition period where forces deploy/redeploy showing higher numbers CP09 TAH (358) USNS COMFORT PP09 USNS R. E. BYRD (26) CY- 09 Deployment Timelines Average USMC HSAP Requirements (490) FDPMU (13) / /// FDPMU GTMO (16) FDPMU (15) ////
    • 10. Navy Medicine: Operations & Operational Projections 2003-2009 (Calendar Year) Reference: Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, Emergency Preparedness and Contingency Support Office
    • 11. Fleet Medical Support
      • Ships and Submarines
      • Deployable Battle Force Ships :   285
        • Ships Underway (away from homeport): 150 ships (53% of total)   On deployment : 116 ships (41% of total)
        • Attack submarines underway (away from homeport):
        • 34 submarines (62%)
      Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection Data as of 8 Oct 09 Source: http://www.navy.mil/navydata/navy_legacy_hr.asp?id=146 UNCLASSIFIED//FOUO
    • 12.  
    • 13. Comprehensive Multi-Disciplinary Team
      • Established Multi-Disciplinary Team
        • Multi-D Rounds: Review of all patients admitted to the Trauma Service. Primary responsibility for overall patient care.
        • Key Team members
          • Physicians
          • Nurses
          • Social Work
          • Case Management
          • Therapists
          • Chaplain
          • NNMC Casualty Affairs
          • Marine Corps Services Branch
          • Army Liaison
          • Air Force Liaison
          • VA Health Care Liaison
          • VA Military Services Coordinator
      Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 14. HUMANITARIAN ASSISTANCE USNS MERCY (T-AH 19) anchored near Cotabato, Republic of the Philippines Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 15. Humanitarian Organizations
      • Humanitarian Organizations expand mission capabilities:
        • Aloha Medical Mission
        • International Relief Teams
        • Operation Smile
        • Project HOPE
        • University of California at San Diego
        • CARE
        • Catholic Relief Services
        • Rotary Club
        • World Vision
        • … and numerous local NGOs
      Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 16. A young patient onboard USNS MERCY walks for the first time in seven years after surgery on his leg: Republic of the Philippines Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection PACIFIC PARTNERSHIP
    • 17. The U.S. Navy Amphibious Assault Ship USS Kearsage (LHD 3) CONTINUING PROMISE
    • 18. Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection Cooperative Surgery with Dominican medical staff on board the USS Kearsarge: CARIBBEAN SEA
    • 19. Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection Operation Smile patient after successful surgery onboard the USS Kearsarge: Puerto Cabezas, Nicaragua
    • 20. Balancing Competing Priorities Delivering High Quality Care While Improving Business and Productivity for the Enterprise MHS Plan Patient Satisfaction Venture Capital MHSSI, IIP, JIF Monitoring Against National Benchmarks Business Process/Planning Quality and Safety Warfighter and Operational Readiness/Training Reference: Office of the Navy Surgeon General Performance Based Budget Primary Care Enrollment/ Access to Care Standards IT Solutions/Limitations Motivating an All Volunteer Force Operational Deployments & HA/DR Missions Finance Facilities People I N I T I A T I V E S Tri-Service Board*
    • 21. External Forces Impact on Navy Medicine Operations
      • Medical Command HQ (BRAC) by end FY2011
      • Gulfport: MILCON Project
      • Consolidated METC at Ft. Sam Houston by 2011
      • JTF CAPMED
      • Electronic Health Record: OSD(HA) Engagement
      • Joint Venture: NCVAMC & NHCGL = FHCC by 2010
      • WESTPAC move: Okinawa to Guam by 2014
        • Completion of NH Guam replacement
    • 22.  
    • 23. Backup
    • 24. Marine Corps Medical Support (Organic and HSAP) Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 25. Navy Medicine Support - Afghanistan
      • Current/continuous Navy Medicine requirements include the provision of various training teams to include Embedded Training Teams (ETT), Provincial Reconstruction Teams (PRT) and garrison medical care. Navy Medicine provides organic and augmented medical care to US Marine forces deployed throughout the Afghanistan Operation Area (AOA) to include Forward Resuscitative Surgery Systems (FRSS), Shock Trauma Platoons (STP) and mental health care (OSCAR teams).
      Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 26. Sustain combat strength through the operation of one Level III hospital and five Level I/II clinics, providing routine and emergent care and focused rehabilitation, enabling optimum return to duty of CENTCOM AOR personnel in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom and Operation Enduring Freedom. Expeditionary Medical Facility (EMF) Camp Arifjan, Kuwait Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 27. EMF Camp Lemonier, Djibouti The EMF at Camp Lemonier, Djibouti provides task-organized resuscitative care (Level II) Medical, Surgical, and Dental care to personnel on Camp Lemonier and is the Military receiving facility and the EVAC facility for the Horn of Africa. Support includes routine and immediate care, preventive health care, and 24/7 emergency and mass casualty support. Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 28. JTF GTMO Det Provides task-organized theater hospitalization (Level III) Medical, General and Ortho Surgical, Dental care, Prev Med, 24/7 ER, Mental Health Services, and Mass Casualty support to personnel at all Detainee Camps, Detention Hospital, Detainee Mental Health Services, Optometry, Internal Medicine, Pharmacy, Physical Therapy, Prosthetic services, and Special Care Unit. In addition to Detainee care, JTF GTMO provides both general and mental healthcare services to all JTF active duty service member population. Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 29. In 2006, JFCOM tasked the Navy with providing medical staffing in support of the Army's Landstuhl Regional Medical Center (LRMC), Germany. Since then, the Navy Medical Augmentation Det has continued to augment LRMC with Navy medical personnel in support of wounded OEF/OIF warfighters. Currently, the Navy augmentation staff includes; 292 Navy medical personnel (260 reservist/32 active). Landstuhl Regional Medical Det, Germany Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 30. Individual Augmentation Support Navy Medicine also provides approx 496 medical personnel for various USMC, fleet, and combatant command individual augmentation missions globally. Photo: Department of the Navy/Department of Defense collection
    • 31. Guam Hawaii Okinawa Landstuhl USMC Wounded Warrior Regiment -- Single Command with Strategic Reach -- Camp Lejeune Camp Pendleton Quantico WWR services the Total Force – Active Duty / Reserve / Retired / Former Marines Level of Effort Current (Mil / Civ): 212 Contractor Support: 24 Future Total: 361 Reference: Wounded Warrior Regiment Command Brief WW Regiment WW Battalions Patient Affairs Team (PAT)/VA Liaisons District Injured Support Cells (DISC) WW Company
    • 32. Navy Safe Harbor – Strategic Reach Wounded, Ill, and Injured (WII) BETHESDA / WRAMC (2) BAMC (2) SAN DIEGO (2) AT-LARGE WEST (1) TAMPA (1) PALO ALTO (1) JACKSONVILLE (1) PORTSMOUTH/RICHMOND (1) MILLINGTON TN (2) WASHINGTON DC (12) AT-LARGE EAST (1) BREMERTON (1) GREAT LAKES / MINNEAPOLIS (1) NATIONAL NETWORK OF NAVY OPERATIONAL SUPPORT CENTERS Reference: Navy Safe Harbor Program Command Brief VA POLY TRAUMA CENTER MILITARY TREATMENT FACILITY SAFE HARBOR HEADQUARTERS STAFF NAVY OPERATONAL SUPPORT CENTER
    • 33. PACIFIC PARTNERSHIP 2007-2009 San Diego Dili, TL 12-25 Jul Singapore 2-7 July Port Moresby, PP 4-17 Aug Pearl Harbor 8-10 May 15-18 Sep Chuuk State, FM 22 Aug-1 Sep Nha Trang, VM 19-29 June Manila, RP 15-17 June Samar, RP 14 June Guam 20-24 May 3-7 Sep Darwin, AS 27-31 Jul Majuro, RMI 27 Aug-7Sep Da Nang, VM 14-24 July I/P Manila, RP 17-18 June Bicol Region, RP 20 June – 8 July JOA OPS 14 June – 11 July Pearl Harbor 29 May – I June 12-15 Sept San Diego Soloman Islands 18-24 Aug Madang, PNG 6-16 Aug I/P Singapore 27-30 July Cotobato, RP 29 May-12 June Solomon Islands 30 July – 12 Aug Tonga 22 Aug – 2 Sept Samoa 5 – 16 Sept Kiribati 1 – 14 July New Caledonia 16 – 19 Aug Cairns 23 – 26 July Pearl Harbor 8-9 June 24-25 Sept San Diego Marshall Islands 17 - 28 June Guam 9-11 June
    • 34. UNCLASSIFIED//FOUO Port Au Prince, Haiti 9-20 Apr Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic 21 Apr – 2 May St Johns, Antigua 5-16 May Norfolk, VA Miami, FL 4-6 Apr Ft. Lauderdale, FL 26-28 Jul La Union, El Salvador 21 Jun – 2 Jul Corinto, Nicaragua 3-14 Jul VBN, Panama 18-21 Jul Colon, Panama 24 May-2 Jun Tumaco, Columbia 6-17 Jun Cartagena, Columbia 20-23 May Port Au Prince, Haiti Belize City, Belize Manta, Ecuador Buenaventura, Colombia Acajutia, El Salvador Corinto, Nicaragua Salaverry, Peru Puerto Barrios, Guatemala Colon, Panama Port of Spain, Trinidad Georgetown, Guyana Paramaribo, Suriname Norfolk, VA CONTINUING PROMISE 2007 & 2009