We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byGia Abner
Modified about 1 year ago
NuMask IOM®/OPA Training Presentation All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask IntraOral Mask (IOM®) & Oropharyngeal Airway (OPA) Training Presentation All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Table of Contents Introduction: 4-7 Patient Selection: 8 Contraindications: 9 IOM Placement: OPA Placement: Standard Hand Grip (Modified CE): Advanced Grips (Lateral, HOB): Hand Grips (all): 33 Alternative IOM Placement: 34 FAQs: Contact Information: 52 All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
The kit contains both the IOM and the OPA. The kit size (large or medium) is determined by the OPA size. NuMask IOM®/OPA Kit All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask IntraOral Mask (IOM®) All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask Oropharyngeal Airway (OPA) All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask IOM® & OPA All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. The IOM is placed in the mouth, behind the lips, but in front of the teeth. IOM® in positionIOM® & OPA in position
Respiratory Arrest Cardiac Arrest Respiratory Failure CHF (congestive heart failure) ARDS (acute respiratory distress syndrome) Non cardiogenic pulmonary edema Asthma COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease) Pneumonia Aspiration Pulmonary Embolism Altered Mental Status CVA (cerebral vascular accident) ICH (intracerebral hemorrhage) Sepsis Narcotic/sedative overdose Intoxicant overdose CO poisoning Trauma Shock Leforte fractures Pneumothorax Hemothorax Other Indications Conscious sedation Anesthetic induction Mask assisted OR cases Preoxygenation for emergent or elective endotracheal intubation or placement of an LMA type device Therapeutic induced hyperventilation Patient Selection and Indications for Use All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Do not use or attempt to use in an actively vomiting patient. Do not use in patients with known allergies to PVC and non-latex rubber. Do not use in patients who have loose or missing teeth/dental prostheses without first stabilizing or removing them to prevent potential aspiration. Do not use in patients with airway foreign bodies until such foreign bodies are removed. Do not use the OPA in patients with an intact gag reflex. Contraindications All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Patient Positioning – Head Tilt / Chin Lift IOM® Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
IOM orientation – logo up in most patients (invert if severe underbite) Dentures, if secure, should be left in place IOM® Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Elevate lateral edge of the lips and slide in one flap of the IOM under the lips but in front of the teeth IOM® Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
One flap of IOM inserted and pushed laterally IOM® Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Grasp and elevate the other side of lips to insert remainder of IOM IOM® Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
IOM® Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. Manipulation of IOM to improve seat (gently slide side-to-side / up and down) Take care with OPA if it is present
Hold IOM stem while bracing hand on patient’s face and attaching resuscitator bag. IOM® Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
The OPA should be used if airway obstruction is still evident despite proper head and neck positioning, i.e. “head tilt / chin lift” (if not contraindicated due to trauma, etc.). With proper positioning, the great majority of patients should not require OPA use. OPA Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
OPA Placement The OPA is sized by placing it against the patient’s cheek and measuring from the front of the teeth to the angle of the mandible. There are multiple sizes of the OPA available. If the size you have selected does not fit, then trim to size. All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. Trimming the OPA to size
Standard OPA insertion (insert and invert) OPA Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
OPA tabs sit in front of the teeth OPA Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
The IOM is inserted as previously described Take care not to displace OPA OPA Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
IOM/OPA in correct position Visually confirm OPA position prior to start of ventilation OPA Placement All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Lay the hand flat onto the face with the stem of the IOM and patient’s nose positioned between the thumb and index finger. Then wrap the rest of the hand and fingers around the jaw. These fingers may be used to provide jaw thrust. Gently squeeze the lips and mouth around the stem while applying gentle, symmetric, downward pressure to obtain seal. The nose is pinched between the base of the thumb and index finger as pictured. Standard Hand Grip “Modified CE” All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. (provider at head of patient)
Standard Hand Grip “Modified CE” (provider at head of patient) All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Standard Hand Grip “Modified CE” (provider at head of patient) All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
The following grips allow easy ventilation for providers with small hands or from a lateral position to the patient. Advanced Grips All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. Lateral GripHead of Bed (HOB) Grip
This grip is performed by cradling the patient’s chin with the palm, applying light pressure over the lips, and pinching off the nose with the thumb and index finger. The 5th finger can be placed under the jaw line for greater control/jaw thrust. Advanced Grip All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. (provider lateral to patient)
Advanced Grip (provider lateral to patient) All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
The action consists of pulling tissue from lips and face into the mask, rather than applying downward pressure. Advanced Grip (provider lateral to patient) All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
For providers with small hands, the stem of the IOM is placed between the ring and the middle finger or index and middle finger (depending on the size of the patient’s face and the provider’s hand). The nose is pinched between the thumb and side of index finger. Advanced Grip – small hands All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. (provider at Head of Bed – HOB)
Again, the action is more pulling tissue from lips and face into the mask, rather than applying downward pressure. Advanced Grip – small hands All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. (provider at Head of Bed – HOB)
The 5th digit may be used to provide additional jaw thrust/control. This is particularly important if the patient’s face is slippery from emesis/oil. Advanced Grip – small hands All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. (provider at Head of Bed – HOB)
All the hand grips allow for a great amount of control over the patient’s head and neck position. Take advantage of this control to achieve proper “head tilt / chin lift” positioning. All the grips generally require very little or no downward pressure (there may be need for slightly more if a patient’s face is slippery due to blood/emesis/oil). Hand Grips All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
An alternative method of IOM insertion is to sweep the lips over the mask flaps using a finger as pictured. Caution: Use clinical judgment and do not put fingers in the mouth of combative, uncooperative or actively seizing patients. Alternative IOM® Placement – finger sweep All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
When using a hand grip, what do I do if the seal at the lips is leaking? If the seal is leaking, relax your grip slightly by opening your hand. Then reapply the grip while pulling in a larger amount of the patient’s lips and cheeks towards the mask. This may require closing the mouth a little if it’s open too wide. This action increases the amount of tissue applied against the IOM flanges and stem to increase the sealing capability. The solution is not necessarily to increase the pressure applied. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
What do I do if my hand grip is slipping? If the patient’s face is slippery due to emesis/oil, use the finger/fingers under the jaw line to help anchor the grip, and apply a small amount of additional downward pressure over the lips and nose. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Are there different IOM sizes? No, the IOM will normally accommodate all adults, and children in whom the mask comfortably fits in their closed mouths. In children with smaller mouths the CPR IOM may be applied to the outside of their lips as demonstrated in the NuMask CPR Training Presentation. The OPA comes in both Large and Medium. The Large should accommodate most adults. A smaller pediatric/newborn size IOM and OPA is in development. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Do I need to use the OPA with every patient? No, the OPA is necessary if the patient’s airway cannot be maintained with head extension/chin lift and jaw thrust. The OPA is inserted first, followed by the IOM as described in the training materials. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Can I use other OPAs? No, the intraoral placement of the IOM precludes proper placement of other OPAs. An IOM-compatible NuMask OPA must be used. How do I size the OPA? Proper sizing is determined by holding the OPA up to the patient’s cheek; tabs flush with the front teeth, and the tip at the angle of the jaw. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Can I trim the OPA to size? Yes. The OPA is made of an innovative, flexible material that allows providers to trim to size. How is the OPA inserted? The OPA is inserted in one of the two standard methods. A tongue blade may be used or the OPA is inserted in an inverted manner and then rotated 180 degrees. As with all OPAs make sure the tongue is not pushed back, potentially causing an obstruction. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Will the OPA fall back into the throat? The proximal end of the OPA will reside in front of the teeth. Due to the flexible nature of the OPA, there is a tendency for it to spring out of the mouth. This decreases the likelihood of its lodging in the throat. Proper airway management requires accurate placement of the OPA/IOM, just as with all other medical equipment. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
How do I detect secretions, emesis, or blood when using the IOM? The IOM is transparent with a highly polished finish at the base of the stem to allow for easy visualization of the OPA and any secretions or bodily fluids. It should be promptly removed if there is any risk of aspiration. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
What do I do if the patient vomits with the IOM in place? Remove the IOM, suction/clear emesis from the airway, wipe emesis from the patient’s face, then replace the IOM and resume ventilation. If the face is slippery due to emesis, use the finger/fingers under the jaw line to help anchor the grip, and apply a small amount of additional downward pressure to the lips and nose. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Do I need to be at the head of the patient to ventilate with the IOM? No, the various NuMask grips allow ventilation in multiple provider and patient positions, including: lateral, upright, and prone (as may be necessary during rescues, evacuations, transports, and OR cases). Allowing a provider to be positioned at the side of the patient provides more room for advanced airway management to be concurrently implemented at the head of the patient. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Does it require two providers to ventilate with the IOM? No, due to the leak-free seal with a one-handed grip, a single provider should be able to ventilate and seal with ease. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Can I use the IOM and OPA in patients with no teeth or dentures? Yes, the IOM and OPA can still be used as effectively as in victims with teeth. The seal may be enhanced by pulling back gently on the IOM while applying the grip. If there is no significant alveolar ridge, care should be taken to assure proper OPA positioning is maintained. Can the IOM and OPA be used in those with dentures? Yes, it is best to leave them in place if they are securely affixed, and the IOM and OPA can be inserted as usual. If dentures are loose, they should be removed first. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Do I ventilate the patient the same way I did before NuMask was invented? Yes, but due to the increased seal, there is no need to try and overcome leaks inherent in the older mask styles. This is a very important issue. Avoid rapid harsh ventilations, which can overcome the esophageal opening pressures and lead to gastric distention. Instead, focus on smooth, rhythmic ventilation – which is crucial for optimal results. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Can the IOM be used in lieu of intubation? The IOM is not a definitive airway device and is not designed to replace the ETT when a secured definitive airway is indicated. There are circumstances where the IOM can be used for extended periods. As always, the patient must be appropriately monitored and ventilated. To avoid gastric insufflation and provide appropriate ventilation, attention must be paid to proper bagging technique. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Can the IOM and OPA cause any injuries, and if so, what should I do? Both the IOM and OPA are made of soft, pliable material without sharp edges but care must still be used with insertion and use. If injuries occur they must be reported via your institutional mechanism to our QI/QC department. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Can the IOM be used in the OR? Yes, the IOM is compatible with all standard respiratory fittings. Will the IOM fit those with underbites? Yes, the IOM can accommodate patients with marked underbites by inverting the mask prior to insertion. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Can the IOM/OPA be used in patients with latex allergies? Yes, the product line does not contain latex. Are the IOM/OPA reusable? No, the products are one-time use disposable devices. They need to be properly disposed of after use or after being opened. The materials are NOT designed to tolerate an autoclave or chemical sterilization. FAQs All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
For more information, please contact us at: NuMask, Inc. | 6320 Canoga Ave, Ste 1500 Woodland Hills | CA, Phone | 866-NuMask1 ( ) Fax | | Web | You may contact us 24 hours a day. Contact Information All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask IntraOral Mask (IOM®) and Oropharyngeal Airway (OPA) Training Presentation All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask CPR Kit Training Presentation All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask Combined Product Training Presentation All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
NuMask Retention Shield CPAP/BiPAP Training Presentation All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. A smarter means of mask ventilation for both you and your patient.
Their life Is in your hands. All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc..
RESPIRATORY ARREST Lalith Sivanathan 2015 ADVANCED CONCEPTS IN EMERGENCY CARE (EMS 483)
All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc. IN THE HEAT OF BATTLE, THE RIGHT EQUIPMENT CAN MAKE THE ULTIMATE DIFFERENCE.
Emergency Medical Response Airway Management. Emergency Medical Response You Are the Emergency Medical Responder As border security in the immediate vicinity.
BLS AirwaysKING TubeCPAP EtCO2 ResQPod.
First Responders. First Revivers. All Rights Reserved. © NuMask®, Inc.
Airway Management The Medic One Way… By Zachary Wm. Drathman.
Chapter 6: Airway Management. Cognitive Objectives Name and label the major structures of the respiratory system on a diagram List the signs.
METHODS & PRINCIPLES USED IN CPR. 2 Introduction Methods and procedures for managing: obstructed airways artificial respiration (AR) cardiopulmonary.
By: Parrish T. Eilers, MD LSU Emergency Medicine.
April 2004 Richard Lake 1 Principles of Airway Management FFP Module 7.
BRONZE MEDALLION PUA21012 Certificate II in Public Safety (Aquatic Rescue) RESUSCITATION Chapter 4 Ver 5.1 May 2013.
Airway Module 2. Airway The Respiratory System Opening the Airway Inspecting the Airway Airway Adjuncts Clear/Maintain Airway Breathing Ventilation Techniques.
2 King LT-D Airway It is a supraglottic device Also known as a blind insertion Airway Device (BIAD) Proximal cuff blocks oropharynx Distal cuff blocks.
Loudoun County EMS Council, Inc ALS Committee Revised 11/ King LT-D Airway Program.
39: Advanced Airway Management Identify and describe the airway anatomy in the infant, child, and the adult Explain the pathophysiology of.
Airway Management GMVEMSC Education Committee. Objectives Review proper airway management Review assessment Review adjuncts and proper use.
Q4.10 – October 2010Airway Management Essentials© Copyright 2010 American Safety and Health Institute Airway Management Essentials.
Basic Emergent Airway Management. Station: Laryngeal Mask Ventilation—Rescue airway and Applied Guidelines practice -LMA Indications, contraindications,
Learning Objective Define CPR State Purpose of CPR List the clinical manifestation of arrest Mention the basic rescue skills Perform CPR for arrested person.
Definition: The King airway is a single use device intended for airway management. May be used for EMT’s in the pre- hospital setting who have been trained.
Prepared by : Salwa Maghrabi Teacher Assistant Nursing Department.
Facilitated Intubation t Sedation (decrease LOC) –Versed (January 2002 with patch) concerns for hypotensive patients helps blunt sympathetic response amnesia.
Chapter 35 Lesson 3 First Aid for Choking, Rescue Breathing, and CPR.
Chapter 17 Emergency Procedures. Copyright © 2007 Thomson Delmar Learning. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.2 Protecting the Airway Airway –Structure through which.
Oxygen mask Flow-inflating bag and mask T-piece resuscitator Oxygen tubing 1.
1.Identify the need for basic life support, including the urgency surrounding its rapid application. 2.List the EMT-B’s responsibilities in beginning.
Chapter Four When Seconds Count. Objectives 1. Identify five signs and symptoms of respiratory distress. 2. Describe the care for a person experiencing.
King Airway NorCal EMS Training Module. Definition The King airway is a single use device intended for airway management. The King airway is a single.
Procedures. Chapter 15 page 448 Objectives Spell and define key terms State the purpose of endotracheal intubation and describe how to assist with this.
CAP Module 5 - Combitubes (GHEMS/DG_April2015) CAP – Module 5 COMBITUBES.
SVCC Respiratory Care Programs ARTIFICIAL AIRWAYS.
Manual resuscitators case study Manual resuscitators case study by Elizabeth Kelley Buzbee RRT RCP-NPS RCP Kingwood College Respiratory Care department.
Maryland ExpressCare_20091 King LTS-D Airway Self-learning Module Practical Review.
Alternative airway devices Dr Sadia Farhan. Multilumen Airways Inserted blindly Proven to secure airway and allow for better ventilation. Two devices:
CARDIOPULMONARY RESUSCITATION CPR Done by: MS.Salmah Awad.
Optional, AEMT. Course Objectives Describe Sellick’s maneuver and the use of cricoid pressure during intubation. Describe the necessary equipment needed.
FIRST AID. Steps to Take in an Emergency If an emergency has occurred, call 911 or the emergency number in your area, or get someone else to do it. Knowing.
Airway Management Practical Tactical Combat Casualty Care for All Combatants.
Copyright ©2012 by Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Emergency Care, Twelfth Edition Limmer O’Keefe Dickinson Airway Management 8.
CPR FOR CHILDREN According to the American Heart Association's guidelines Child CPR is administered to any victim under the age of 8. Although some of.
CPR/First Aid Unit Outdoor Exploration Mr. Hatton Lesson 1.
First Aid on the Farm First Response First Response – Know who to call – Know appropriate information to give dispatcher Provide care until EMS arrives.
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.