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© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. St John Ambulance Please note: Any deviation from the slides contained in the original presentation are not sanctioned by St John Ambulance. Individuals will be held personally liable for any information on additional slides added to this presentation.
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Head injuries
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Head injuries - compression What you will see: history of a recent head injury the casualty’s responses may worsen the casualty may become unconscious severe headache unequal pupil size.
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Head injuries - compression What you should do: dial 999 or 112 for an ambulance if the casualty is conscious, support and reassure them in a resting position monitor the casualty’s vital signs.
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Hypothermia and Heat exhaustion
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. What you should do: bring the casualty inside replace wet clothing with dry clothing re-warm the casualty slowly help the casualty to bed and keep them covered give the casualty warm drinks and high energy foods if the casualty’s condition worsens seek medical help. Hypothermia
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. What you should do: help the casualty move to a cool place lay the casualty down and raise their legs give the casualty plenty of water to drink; isotonic drinks or oral rehydration salts will help with salt replacement advise the casualty to seek medical help if the casualty’s condition worsens, place them in the recovery position and dial 999 or 112 for an ambulance. Heat exhaustion
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Primary survey
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Primary survey By the end of this session you will be able to: assess a situation for dangers to yourself and the casualty assess the casualty’s responses, open their airway, check for breathing and check for severe bleeding.
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Primary survey Before attempting first aid you should always: check that you are safe check for a response open the casualty’s airway if necessary check to see if the casualty is breathing check to see if there is any severe bleeding.
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. DR ABC Danger Response Airway Breathing Circulation. Primary survey
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. Seizures
© St John Ambulance. All rights reserved. What you should do: make space around the casualty and move bystanders away and remove dangerous objects record the time the seizure began if possible, place a cushion or coat under the casualty’s head when the seizure has finished check for breathing and if they are breathing place them in the recovery position be prepared to resuscitate. Seizures
10. a) Explain, and if possible demonstrate, how to shelter if you are in difficulty when out walking. AND b) Explain how to deal with and avoid hypothermia.
Check for DANGER Check for any RESPONSE from the casualty Check for blockages in the casualty’s AIRWAY Check to see if the casualty is BREATHING.
DESCRIBE HOW TO CHECK FOR LIFE- THREATENING AND NON-LIFE-THREATENING CONDITIONS IN AN ADULT, CHILD AND INFANT. IDENTIFY AND EXPLAIN AT LEAST THREE QUESTIONS.
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FIRST AID INEMERGENCY V.V.L.N.S.N.Gupta. AIM To prevent the severity of Any injury Any injury Poisoning Poisoning.
Emergency First Aid and CPR. NOTICE This presentation is not intended as a substitute for professional medical care or First Aid and CPR/AED training.
© St John Ambulance 2011 | Registered charity no /1 FIRST AID This lesson could save someone's life!
American Red Cross Lesson 1 Before Giving Care Types of emergencies – Sudden illness Injury Emergencies are characterized by - Life-threatening Non-life-threatening.
Unit 8 First Aid DR ABC. Describe the accident: The car: The passengers: upside down get hurt/injured/bleeding.
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Sun safety and heat stress awareness UNIVERSITY of N ORTHERN C OLORADO.
RESPONDING TO EMERGENCIES. Recognize an emergency Emergencies can be recognized because of unusual sights, appearances and behaviors, odors, and noises.
Potential Hazards n performers need to be aware of potential hazards, both to yourself and to others n the environment in which you are playing could potentially.
Perform First Aid to Clear an Object stuck in the throat of a Conscious Casualty Lesson # 5, CLS Course, Day # 1 This slide show presentation was built.
DR'S ABC D - Danger R - Response S - SHOUT!! A - Airway B - Breathing C - Cardio - pulmonary resuscitation (CPR) Press Esc to exit this slide show. Click.
EMERGENCY STATE. ADDICTION Introduction: Addiction has been defined as physical and physiological dependence on psychoactive substances (for example alcohol,
Exercise Science Emergency Procedures. A personal trainer MUST have a well thought out plan as a result of an Emergency. No matter how much you plan or.
Cycle First Aid by Steve Evans SRPara MCPara Liverpool Century RC Member.
It is important to learn how to prevent injuries and respond to them when they occur.
First Aid Worksheet. FIRST AID WORKSHEET 1. Your patient has injured her shoulder and is in a lot of pain. Explain which procedure you would use to immobilize.
User information (DELETE SLIDE FROM FINAL PRESENTATION) How to use this PowerPoint presentation: The slides in this presentation are a guide to areas you.
C O M P E T I T I O N C O M P E T I T I O N M E D I C A L S I N G R E A T B R I T A I N.
Copyright ©2012 by Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Emergency Care, Twelfth Edition Daniel J. Limmer OKeefe Grant Murray Bergeron Dickinson.
You will learn: a. to consider why it is important to learn first aid b. why your own safety must come first c. to assess if a person is unconscious d.
CHAPTER 12: ON-THE- FIELD ACUTE CARE & EMERGENCY PROCEDURES TEST REVIEW.
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