Carbon monoxide monitoring should be a formal process during any fire incident. It should include assessment and use of rehabilitation tags.
The Effect of Carbon Monoxide
Carbon monoxide can affect firefighters throughout an incident, not just during initial fire operations. Photo Michael Coppola
The goal of rehab is to protect our most valuable asset—our personnel. Photo Michael Coppola
Environmentally Controlled Area
A formal, environmentally controlled area and assessment process ensures dangerous CO levels and cardiovascular abnormalities aren't missed. Photo Michael Coppola
Oxygen therapy should be started as early as possible on firefighters and others exposed to carbon monoxide. Photo Michael Coppola
The use of rehabilitation tags ensures that each firefighter is assessed, hydrated and monitored appropriately. Photo Chris Swabb
Improve accuracy and speed that
Expand your available arsenal for data collection
Heads-up patient arrival board
Powerful fire and EMS modules working together
Quick and easy access to important information.
Accelerate beyond data collection.
- Bringing The Hospital To The Patient
- Critical Factors in Enhancing Provider & Patient Safety
- Rethinking Ambulance Design & Response Time Standards
- Less Safe Than a U-Haul Trailer
- EMS in the Healthcare Continuum
Ambulance Innovations from Europe
EMS provider roles around the world differ, and so do the vehicles we use to transport patients... Watch On-Demand
EMS Airway Clinic
Controlling compressible hemorrhage is the highest medical priority for improving survival in trauma cases. Now there is a new, simple and effective tool that will transform the way bleeding, particularly difficult-to-control bleeding, is managed in the field: the iTClamp50.