YEHS is proud to serve over 12% of the FT100 and more than 60 companies & schools. Dr Charlie Easmon is proud to have personally given the needle to some of our top Chairpersons, Politicians, CEOs, CFOs, COOs, celebrities and all the hard-workers who keep industry and service going.
In 2013 Charlie visited Kurdistan for Genel Energy & Sierra Leone for African Minerals. In 2011 Charlie visited the Congo for Rio Tinto. In 2010 Charlie worked one month in Indonesia for Chevron. Also in 2010 he visited China (Shanghai and Hangzhou) on an exploratory visit & spent one week with Carnival Cruise Lines updating his medical skills (and enjoying Miami !). In 2009 he worked for the British Council in Botswana and Mozambique and did one week of charity work with Project Umabano/Rwanda Aid in Rwanda.
In 2006 Charlie was featured in Time Out: Ghanaian Londoners: [read more]
In 2008 Charlie was awarded the Excell award for Innovation, Dedication and Excellence at the 8th Annual Ghanaian Professional's Association Awards.
In 2012 Charlie was nominated for the Ghana UK Business Awards in the professional category.
In 2013 Charlie was featured in CNN African Voices: [read more]
Dr Easmon trained at St George's. London. He did his elective in Ghana (his country of birth) and has since worked with, among others, MERLIN, Raleigh International and Save the Children in Rwanda, and ECHO in Armenia, Georgia and Azerbaijan.
With the Foreign Office he has visited Egypt, Israel, Tunisia, Japan, Korea, Taiwan and the Philippines.
His route in to travel medicine and public health was through medical evacuations, working abroad and stints at the Hospital for Tropical Disease's travel clinic. He enjoyed several years on the board of the British Travel Health Association and was one of the first UK medical practitioners to have obtained the International Certificate in Travel Health (CTH) from the International Society of Travel Health. In 2008 Charlie became a member of the new Faculty of Travel Medicine - MFTM RCPS (Glasg).
Charlie's interest in mental health in the workplace came late through his occupational health work in which he saw the consequences of poor work environments, late referral, lack of mental health support resources or poor management.