Results for: Gregory John O'Shanick
Gregory John O'Shanick
Brain Injury Expert
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Dr. Gregory John O’Shanick, M.D. is a psychiatry expert witness from Virginia. His clinical expertise also includes psychosomatic medicine, neuropsychiatry, neurorehabilitation and brain injury medicine. He has an active medical license from the state of Virginia and is certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. He completed his undergraduate education in 1973 from the Ohio State University and then earned his M.D. in 1977 from the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston. He completed internship in 1978 and residency in 1980 from the Duke University Medical Center at Durham, North Carolina. He also served as the Chief Resident from 1980 to 1981 at the Duke University Medical Center. He further completed fellowship in Consultation/Liaison Psychiatry in 1981 from the Duke University Medical Center. Currently, Dr. Gregory John O’Shanick is the President and Medical Director of the Center for Neurorehabilitation Services at Richmond, Virginia and the Medical Director Emeritus of the Brain Injury Association of America. He is also the Clinical Professor for Physician Assistant Program at the Marietta College at Marietta, Ohio and the Preceptor for Bassett Internship Program at the Randolph-Macon College at Ashland, Virginia. Ha has several publications to his credit.
A previous Expert Challenge Study on Gregory John O'Shanick's revealed:
Preliminary Screening Report
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Because the cost of the Screening Report will be deducted from the cost of the full report, it is always best to begin the research process with a PSR.
Drawn from the broadest array of public and proprietary databases, these inexpensive ($25.00) reports include the number of times the expert’s name was found in:
- Affidavits and Reports
- Federal Agency Decisions
- Jury Verdict Reports
- State Agency Decisions
- Transcripts and Depositions
In summary, the PSR will give you an idea of how prolific a testifier the expert has been, whether or not there is a likelihood of challenge activity in the expert’s past and help to define the level of additional research required.
Expert Challenge Study
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- The expert was deemed not qualified (unqualified).
- The expert’s methods were questionable, suspicious, not valid (invalid), lacking or inadequate.
- The expert was not credible (incredible) or believable (unbelievable).
- The testimony was outside the scope of the expertise of the expert.
- The testimony was not relevant (irrelevant).
- The testimony was not reliable (unreliable).
- The testimony was flawed.
- The expert’s methods were not scientific (unscientific).
- The testimony was speculative.
- The expert was deemed not competent, incompetent.
- The testimony was questionable.
- The testimony was predicated on an improper (or was lacking) foundation, basis or grounds.
- The testimony was based on insufficient evidence, false assumptions or evidence not in the record.
- The expert drew conclusions not supported by the evidence.
- The testimony of the expert was impeached.
- The testimony was based on methods which were unscientific (not scientific, junk science).
- The testimony would not assist the trier of fact.
- The testimony was, amounted to or drew a legal conclusion.
- The testimony was used to support a motion for summary judgment and the motion was granted/ denied.
- There were two conflicting expert testimonies and the case was decided in the favor of one party (thereby implying that one expert’s testimony was given more weight than another’s).
- The testimony or opinion was conclusory.
- Any other assessment of the expert or his/her testimony which reflects on or affects the assessment of the overall qualifications and credibility of the expert – either in a good or a bad way, particularly critical comments of any kind by the judge who wrote the opinion (even if there was no formal attempt to exclude or limit the testimony of the expert on the part of one of the attorneys.
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