Dr. Mohammed Al-Jummah
Professor and Consultant Neurologist
Riyadh, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia
Mohammed Al Jumah is an experienced health care leader with wide range of knowledge in the national and regional health care priorities and challenges. As a founding member of the King Abdullah International Medical Research Center (KAIMRC), Dr. Al Jumah was able to successfully lead the establishment of KAIMRC as a model to serve the national and regional health care needs and challenges through translational research. Within four yeas of it is establishment; KAIMRC has been recognized as one of the renowed research institute. Mohammed was responsible for leading the establishment period that including health care needs assessment, strategic planning, facility forecasting and design, technology selection, risk mitigation, create an evolving culture to serve the mission of the organization, developing a business model to secure the center sustainability, establishing national and international partnership with leading academic and health care industry.
Dr. Al Jumah has served as a chair or a member of many of the national and institutional committees. He has represented the National Guard Health Care in the National Health Dialog, where the members meet the health care stakeholder across the country. He is also the founding member of the National Committee of Biomedical Ethics. Dr. Al Jumah has provided consultancies services to multiple national agencies and international pharmaceutical industry. As a health care provider, academician and researcher he has broad base of national and international network that has enable him to have an extensive experience in the regional needs challenges and opportunities in health care industries.
Mohammed is professor of Neurology; obtained his MBBS from King Faisal University and he did his Neurology training and two fellowships at the University of Alberta, Canada. He is a Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians of Canada (FRCPC) – November 1995 and American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology November 1997.