Jeffery C. Conley – Medical Device & Life Science Expert
30 Years of Medical Device Expertise and Life Science Know-How
Jeffery C. Conley earned a Bachelor’s of Science Degree in Chemical Engineering from Brigham Young University in 1980. After 10 years in business working and receiving the best business management training from some of the top Fortune-Five-Hundred companies, he earned a Masters of Business Administration from Indiana University’s Kelley School of Business in 1990. In 1990 The Kelly School was ranked amongst the top ten business schools in the world and since that time has been consistently ranked in the top 25 business schools.
Mr. Conley is the CEO of Eureka Medical, Inc and Operates First Hand Medical, LLC as President and CEO. First Hand Medical is dedicated to providing the best practices for the treatment of Carpal Tunnel Syndrome. It is supported and backed by leading Medical Experts, Surgeons, Neurosurgeons, Orthopedic Surgeons and practicing Medical Doctors who are expert medical clinicians in their fields. Learn more about the Medical Experts at First Hand Medical.
Upon completing his MBA at Indiana Universities Kelley School of Business in 1990, Mr. Conley accepted a role as Business Manager in Europe running an Anti-Microbial Life Science Business for Great Lakes Chemical, Inc. He grew the European Anti-Microbial Business from $2 Million to $80 million in revenue in 4 years through organic growth and acquisition. One of the hallmarks of the Antimicrobial Business’s success during this period was helping to control and essentially eliminate the threat of Legionnaires Disease in Europe.
Legionnaire’s Disease is a potentially fatal infectious disease caused by gram negative, aerobic bacteria belonging to the genus Legionella. The disease presents symptoms much like Pneumonia, but must be treated differently than Pneumonia is treated or the patients will usually suffer fatal consequences. Signs and symptoms include cough, shortness of breath, high fever, muscle pains and headaches. Nausea, vomiting and diarrhea may also occur. 10% of patients die usually due to early misdiagnosis and treatment as Pneumonia.