|Birth name||Niall Andrew Hogan|
|Date of birth||20 April 1971|
|Height||1.73 m (5 ft 8 in)|
|Weight||79 kg (12 st 6 lb; 174 lb)|
|School||Terenure College, Dublin|
|University||Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland|
|Rugby union career|
Niall Andrew Hogan (born 20 April 1971) is an Irish orthopaedic surgeon and a former Irish rugby union international player who played as a scrum-half. He played for the Ireland team from 1995 to 1997, winning 13 caps. He was a member of the Ireland squad at the 1995 Rugby World Cup where he played in three matches.Hogan is a former Ireland team captain.
Hogan graduated from the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland (RCSI) in 1995 with a degree in medicine (MB BCh LRCP&SI).In 2005, he was conferred with the Intercollegiate Board Specialty Diploma in Trauma and Orthopaedic Surgery. Hogan is Honorary Secretary to the Irish Institute of Trauma and Orthopaedic Surgery. His brother Brian Hogan is a radiologist and fellow RCSI graduate.
Abraham Colles was Professor of Anatomy, Surgery and Physiology at the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland (RCSI) and the President of RCSI in 1802 and 1830. A prestigious Colles Medal & Travelling Fellowship in Surgery is awarded competitively annually to an Irish surgical trainee embarking on higher specialist training abroad before returning to establish practice in Ireland.
Bachelor of Medicine, Bachelor of Surgery, or in Latin: Medicinae Baccalaureus Baccalaureus Chirurgiae, are the two first professional degrees in medicine and surgery awarded upon graduation from medical school by universities in countries that follow the tradition of the United Kingdom. The historical degree nomenclature states that they are two separate undergraduate degrees; however, in practice, they are usually combined as one and conferred together, and may also be awarded at graduate-level medical schools. In countries that follow the tradition of continental Europe or the system in the United States, the equivalent medical degree is awarded as Doctor of Medicine (MD) or Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine (DO) — the latter in the United States only.
The Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland (RCSI) is a professional association that is responsible for the medical speciality of surgery throughout Ireland. Uniquely among the four mutually recognised medical royal colleges for surgery in the United Kingdom and Ireland, it also incorporates a medical school, which is Ireland's largest with over 3,000 students from 60 countries and forms the core of a specialist university which shares its name. The body has held full university status since 2019, and is the first private university in Ireland.
Foot and ankle surgery is a sub-specialty of orthopedics and podiatry that deals with the treatment, diagnosis and prevention of disorders of the foot and ankle. Orthopaedic surgeons are medically qualified, having been through four years of college, followed by 4 years of medical school to obtain an M.D. or D.O. followed by specialist training as a resident in orthopaedics, and only then do they sub-specialise in foot and ankle surgery. Training for a podiatric foot and ankle surgeon consists of four years of college, four years of podiatric medical school (D.P.M.), 3–4 years of a surgical residency and an optional 1 year fellowship.
Jonathan Mark Webb is a specialist knee surgeon and former English rugby union fullback. Webb played for the England national team from 1987 to 1993, reaching the 1991 World Cup Final and winning two Five Nations grand slam titles. Since retiring from sport in 1993, he has focused on his career in orthopaedic surgery and has treated a number of professional rugby players and athletes. His father was the noted paediatrician John Webb.
Ernest Cotton Deane was a medical officer of the British Indian Army and an Irish international rugby player. Born in the city of Limerick, Ireland, he went to school in Kingstown in County Dublin and then studied medicine at the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland (RCSI), graduating in 1909. He was selected to play rugby for Ireland in one match, against England in February 1909. His rugby career was cut short when he broke his leg in a match against Oxford University.
The Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland - Bahrain formerly known as the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland - Medical University of Bahrain is a constituent university of the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland, which was established in 1784. Like its Dublin counterpart situated on St. Stephen's Green, RCSI Bahrain is a not-for-profit health sciences institution focused on education and research. The university incorporates schools of medicine, nursing, and postgraduate studies and research, and thus provides both undergraduate and postgraduate levels of education and research activities in a number of healthcare fields.
A femoral fracture is a bone fracture that involves the femur. They are typically sustained in high-impact trauma, such as car crashes, due to the large amount of force needed to break the bone. Fractures of the diaphysis, or middle of the femur, are managed differently from those at the head, neck, and trochanter
Kantilal H. Sancheti is an orthopaedic physician who invented India's first indigenous knee implant, the Indus Knee, and founder of Maharashtra's first orthopaedic dedicated specialty hospital.
Care of the Critically Ill Surgical Patient (CCrISP) is a training programme for surgical doctors. The course covers the theoretical basis and practical skills required to manage critically ill surgical patients. It is managed by the Royal College of Surgeons of England. The 4th edition, which reduced the duration to 2 days, was released in February 2017.
Ramon (Ramón) Cugat Bertomeu is a Spanish surgeon specializing in orthopedic surgery, orthopaedic sports medicine, and arthroscopy. Cugat's first venture into sports was as a member of the team of orthopedic surgeons during the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona. Since then, he has been bound to the Catalan Mutual Insurance of Football where he has operated on thousands of players from all categories most often the Association football players of FC Barcelona, among those being Pep Guardiola, Xavi Hernández, Samuel Eto'o, Andrés Iniesta, Carles Puyol, David Villa, Luis Suárez and Fernando Torres. He has also operated on multiple Manchester City players, including Benjamin Mendy, Ilkay Gundogan, David Silva, Kevin de Bruyne and Aymeric Laporte.
Charles 'Chilla' Roy Wilson was an Australian national representative rugby union flanker and national captain. He was tour manager on a number of Wallaby international tours of the 1980s including the 1984 Wallaby Grand Slam tour of the British Isles.
Sir Charles Bent Ball, 1st Baronet, Hon FRCS MD FRCSI was an Irish surgeon and an honorary surgeon to the King in Ireland.
Major Robertson "Robbie" Stewart Smyth, was an international rugby player, who represented Ireland and Great Britain. Born in County Down, Ireland, he went to Dungannon Royal School, then studied medicine at Trinity College, Dublin, where he obtained his doctorate in 1904. After a year as house surgeon at Sir Patrick Dun's Hospital, he was commissioned into the Royal Army Medical Corps in 1906, and went to India the following year.
Mihai Vioreanu is a former Romanian rugby union football player and currently a Doctor of Medicine surgeon specialized in orthopedic surgery. He played as a fullback or as centre.
Dr Pearl Dunlevy, was an Irish physician and epidemiologist working on TB and was the first woman president of the Biological Society of the Royal College of Surgeons of Ireland.
Terence MillinFRCSI FRCS LRCP was an Irish urological surgeon, who in 1945, introduced a surgical treatment of benign large prostates using the retropubic prostatectomy, later known as the Millin’s prostatectomy, where he approached the prostate from behind the pubic bone and through the prostatic capsule, removing the prostate through the retropubic space and hence avoided cutting into the bladder. It superseded the technique of transvesical prostatectomy used by Peter Freyer, where the prostate was removed through the bladder.
Conor P. Delaney MD, MCh, PhD, FRCSI, FACS, FASCRS, FRCSI (Hon.) is an Irish-American colorectal surgeon, CEO and President of the Cleveland Clinic Florida Region, and Professor of Surgery at the Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine. He was previously Chairman of the Digestive Disease & Surgery Institute (DDSI) at the Cleveland Clinic. He is both a Fellow and Honorary Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland and a Fellow of both the American College of Surgeons and American Society of Colon and Rectal Surgeons.
Peter Vincent Delaney MB, BSc, MCh, FRCSI was an Irish colorectal surgeon. He founded the Sylvester O'Halloran Perioperative Symposium and Meeting, a fixture of the Irish surgical calendar, and received the President's Medal from the University of Limerick.
Christopher Lewis Colton is an English orthopaedic surgeon and Professor Emeritus in Orthopaedic and Accident Surgery at Nottingham University. He is a past president of both the British Orthopaedic Association and of the AO Foundation.
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