Douglas Nederostek, MD (MD1)
EMS Medical Director
Dr. Nederostek directs operation in the field of medical oversight. These task can be broken down into the following areas: Training, Protocols, Communication. More Info
Roylin Hammond, EMT, EMD, LEMC (190)
Director of Emergency Services
Roylin directs operations of the Scotland County Emergency Services. He assumes responsibility for the day to day operations of EMS, of Emergency Management planning, response, recovery, and mitigation operations, and of the day to day operations of the County Para-Transit system, SCATS. Areas of responsibility include needs assessment and planning, budget preparation, administrative duties, policy review and coordination of oversight with the Assistant Director and EMS staff, the Medical Director, the County Manager, local hospital and emergency response personnel, and volunteer agencies to insure prompt, effective response to all Emergency Services programs in Scotland County. In disaster situations or in a declared State of Emergency, he serves as the Level 1 EM Coordinator to provide liason between the county and the state for the response to and recovery from a disaster event. He also serves as the County's point of contact with the Office of State Fire Marshall (OSFM), as a result of Scotland County not having a designated Fire Marshall position.
Robert Sampson, RN, EMT-P (191)
Robert is responsible for the day to day operations of EMS located at the EMS facility. He oversees all EMS training activities; he provides oversight and direction for all electronic data accumulation and/or distribution associated with the computer network systems; in coordination with the Medical Director, he provides oversight and direction to EMS medical protocol; he serves as human resources point of contact for the department; and he is responsible for ordering and monitoring all medical supplies. In the absence of the Director, Robert assumes all the responsibilities of the Director. Robert also serves as one of the County's Medical Examiners.
Debbie is responsibility for all billing statement development and coordination, for receiving and posting all accounts payable revenue, for monitoring electronic call reports for accuracy and consistency, and serving as the point of contact for all written correspondence associated with the Department. She serves as the recording secretary for the quarterly Quality Assurance Meetings and in disaster situations, she assumes additional Emergency Management roles in the EOC activation process.
A Shift: Mac Tucker, EMT-P
B Shift: Dontae Roland, EMD / EMT-P
C Shift: Dennis Currie JR, EMD / NREMT-P
Paramedic Staffing Pattern
Scotland County EMS operates two ALS Paramedic staffed ambulances and one Paramedic staffed Quick Response Vehicle (QRV) 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Ideally, each ambulance is staffed with two Paramedics. On occasions, when the service is not fully staffed or current staff is on vacation or sick leave, Scotland County EMS may have one part-time employ on a ambulance who is not certified to the paramedic level of care. At any given time, the service will have a minimum of six staff working. That will include a Paramedic Supervisor on the QRV, at least one Paramedic and one other certified medical provider on each ambulance, and an EMD certified telecommunicator in the E-911 position. EMS paramedic employees work a fluctuating work week and are expected to work an average of 56 hours a week. Their annual work year at Scotland County EMS is 2,912 hours compared to the average 40 hour work week / 2,080 hours a year found in most traditional working environments.