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Monday, 7 March 2011, 1:00PM
Museum of London

London After Dark - Saving Londoners’ Lives

Peter Bradley CBE

The Ambulance Service has been the first point of emergency medical care in London for over 100 years. Formed over 50 years before the NHS, the 5,000 staff of the London Ambulance Service touches the lives of over seven million Londoners across the capital each year, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.

Peter Bradley, Chief Executive of the London Ambulance Service, gives this free public lecture to explain what the Service does for Londoners during the night when most of us are sound asleep.

This is a part of the Mondays at One series of lectures on 'London After Dark'. The other lectures in this series are:
Your night is my day: London's underground never sleeps
At the end of the line: Students helping students

London at Night: Spirituality and the dark side

peter-bradley-cbe

Chief Executive, London Ambulance Service NHS Trust, Peter Bradley CBE joined the London Ambulance Service in May 1996 as director of operations and was appointed chief executive and chief ambulance officer in 2000. He has worked for 20 years in a variety of posts with ambulance services in New Zealand, latterly as chief ambulance officer of the Auckland Ambulance Service. Peter holds an MBA from the University of Otago in Dunedin, New Zealand and he was awarded the CBE in the 2005 New Year Honours. In his part-time role for the Department of Health as national ambulance advisor, he led the strategic review of NHS ambulance services, the findings of which were published in June 2005.

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7 March 2011

London After Dark - Saving Londoners’ Lives
Peter Bradley CBE

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