- B.S., Biomedical Engineering, Drexel University, 2010
- M.S., Biomedical Engineering, Drexel University, 2010
- Professional Engineer, New York, #101784
- Certified English XL Tribometrist (CXLT)
- Using the 3D Static Strength Prediction Program, The University of Michigan, Center for Occupational Health & Safety Engineering, Ann Arbor, MI, May 2-3, 2013
- Engineering Management Certificate, Drexel University, 2010
- Tau Beta Pi Honor Society
- Kappa Theta Epsilon Honor Society
- ASTM International, F-13 Pedestrian/Walkway Safety and Footwear (member)
- ASTM International, F-15 Consumer Products (member)
- American Society of Biomechanics (member)
- Society of Automotive Engineers (member)
Mr. George addresses issues involving the biomechanics of human injury. He has over 10 years of experience addressing issues involving human injury biomechanics and performing biomechanical accident reconstructions in slip, trip, and fall events, elevator/escalator incidents, interactions involving consumer products, occupational and industrial accidents including falling objects and falls from heights, and all modes of automotive collisions.
Mr. George has utilized his research experience in human gait to investigate individuals negotiating various environments including stairways, curbs, and level-ground, with a focus on the role of footwear. As a certified English XL Tribometrist, he has assessed the condition of walkway surfaces and its role on overground walking.
Mr. George has evaluated the safety of a wide variety of consumer products, including juvenile products, virtual reality products, playground equipment, sports equipment, and household appliances for potential hazards associated with the use and misuse of these products. As part of this work, he has designed and executed numerous studies with volunteer participants to assess their interactions with these products. He has also used large scale incident and injury databases such as the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC)'s National Electronic Injury Surveillance System (NEISS) to identify potential hazards and hazard patterns. Mr. George has evaluated various accidents to evaluate the risk of injury to multiple body regions. Particularly, he has investigated the injury mechanisms and kinematics of children during their interaction with various child products, including child restraint systems, toys, handheld carriers, soft infant carriers, slings, swings, bouncers, strollers, highchairs, bassinets, inclined sleepers, infant bedding, activity centers, floor seats, cribs, and beds. He has been involved in the evaluation of various issues related to CPSC inquiries and product recalls.
Mr. George has also evaluated occupant kinematics and injury mechanisms in automobile collisions, including frontal, rear-end, lateral impacts, and sideswipes, as well as rollovers. He has been involved in full scale vehicle to-vehicle crash testing with anthropomorphic test devices (ATDs). He has analyzed issues related to injury causation to determine whether an injury mechanism is present in an event and has assessed how the forces experienced by the body compare to everyday activities.