Cuyahs medical examiner says he can save a grand if he does the right research.
That could save him millions of dollars, according to the Cincinnati Medical Examiner’s Office.
He could get a full-time position, which is what he did for 15 years.
It’s not a full salary, but it’s the same amount of money as what he would have gotten if he had been a part-time examiner.
That’s how much money he could save.
Cuyahuas Medical Examiner Joe Haggerty is an ex-coronavirus worker who has spent his career investigating cases of suspected coronavirus.
HaggerTY says he’s never done a full forensic autopsy, and that’s why he’s been able to save a lot of money.
The Cincinnati Medical Examiners Office says HaggerTys job search includes the following: *Medical examiner to be a part time examiner for 15 yrs, full time for 10 years.
*Medical examiners certification to be from the American Medical Association, American Board of Pathology and American Society of Clinical Pathologists.
*Training to be an EMT, first responder, emergency medical technician, medical technician supervisor, fire department paramedic and anesthesiologist.
*Certification in physical examination, pathology, pathology laboratory, pathology pathologist, pathology lab technician, forensic pathology pathology technician, and pathology lab tech.
*Familiarity with pathology and pathology laboratory technology.
*Experience with pathology, pathology, pathology pathology lab, and other forensic pathology fields.
*Excellent written and oral communication skills.
*Ability to understand, apply and interpret the findings of pathology.
*A strong and professional record in the field.
*The ability to conduct research and gather and process evidence in a timely manner.
*Cognitive and logical ability.
*High school diploma or equivalent degree in any subject area in the area of pathology or medical examination.
*Successful completion of two years of graduate studies in pathology or a related field.
HaggerTY was a part of the medical examiner team that performed the first autopsy on the remains of former University of Cincinnati student Chris Young in May of 2016.
The body was found in a Cincinnati cemetery.
Cincinnati Mayor John Cranley called Haggerties work ethic “disgusting.”
“If he didn’t have that experience, he wouldn’t be the man that he is today,” Cranley said.
The city of Cincinnati also awarded him $4,000 in city funds for the first year, the first in his career.
The medical examiner has been in his job since May 2015.
He’s not allowed to take any sick leave.
He earned his bachelor’s degree from Cincinnati’s College of Art and Design in 2017.
He worked as an assistant medical examiner at the Cincinnati VA Medical Center for 18 years before joining the Cincinnati medical examiner service.
There are no state or federal laws requiring that he complete any training in coronaviruses and toxicology, but that’s what he wants to do.
“I want to get this right.
I want to do this right, and I want people to understand that I’m a trained, licensed, credentialed, licensed examiner,” he said.
Haggerty said he’s not afraid to ask for help.
A new coronaviral pandemic could pose a new threat.
If he doesn’t get the training and experience, Cuyahan’s medical examiner could become a target of people wanting to kill people in the name of coronavirotis.
That’s why CuyAHogans health care system wants to find out if Haggertys medical examiner job search is the right fit for him.
This story has been updated to include details about Haggerts job search.