ACEP First Aid Manual, 2nd edition by Jon R. Krohmer

By Jon R. Krohmer

The yank collage of Emergency Physicians has created a necessary and entire first reduction handbook with remedies and strategies defined, step by step and illustrated with countless numbers of images to teach the way to practice them competently. that includes vital life-saving methods, together with rescue respiring, cardiopulmonary resuscitation, therapy for a blocked airway, and different life-threatening occasions, the booklet additionally presents specific anatomical info and provides remedies for individuals of any age in any state of affairs.

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Extra resources for ACEP First Aid Manual, 2nd edition

Example text

1/AFMAN 44-163(I) forcefully, though he may be wheezing between coughs. You, the rescuer, should not interfere, and should encourage the casualty to cough up the object obstructing his airway on his own. A poor air exchange may be indicated by weak coughing with a high pitched noise between coughs. Further, the casualty may show signs of shock (paragraph 1-6b[5]) indicating a need for oxygen. You should assist the casualty and treat him as though he had a complete obstruction. (2) Complete airway obstruction.

If still unable to ventilate the casualty, perform 6 to 10 manual (abdominal or chest) thrusts. (1) To perform the abdominal thrusts: (a) Kneel astride the casualty’s thighs (Figure 2-14). Figure 2-14. Abdominal thrust on unresponsive casualty. (b) Place the heel of one hand against the casualty’s abdomen (in the midline slightly above the navel but well below the tip of the breastbone). Place your other hand on top of the first one. Point your fingers toward the casualty’s head. (c) Press into the casualty’s abdomen with a quick, forward and upward thrust.

Traumatic scene. • Reaction to the sight of a wound, blood, or other Traumatic injuries, such as— • Burns. • Gunshot or shrapnel wounds. • Crush injuries. • Blows to the body (which can cause broken bones or damage to internal organs). or missile). 2-23. • Head injuries. • Penetrating wounds (such as from a knife, bayonet, Signs and Symptoms of Shock Examine the casualty to see if he has any of the following signs and symptoms: • 2-30 Sweaty but cool skin (clammy skin). 1/AFMAN 44-163(I) • Weak and rapid pulse.

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