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Patient Care

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Quick, Consistent & Non-invasive Therapeutic Hypothermia during Cardiac Arrest

New product for therapeutic hypothermia shows promising early results.

Posted Monday, November 18, 2013

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Weighing the Pros & Cons of Current Spine Immobilization Techniques

Is it time to update spinal immobilization techniques?

Posted Friday, November 15, 2013

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Assessment of Car Crash Victim Made Easier with Proper Scene Lighting

Proper scene lighting allows for EMS personnel to better asses a patient following a vehicular collision with a tree.

Posted Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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From Battlefields to City Streets

The lessons learned from dealing with horrendous combat wounds have begun to be translated to our daily care of our trauma patients in American EMS systems.

Posted Thursday, November 7, 2013

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Point-of-Care Hemorrhage Control

JEMS Medical Editor Ed Dickinson shares his approach to external hemorrhage control based on his many years of clinical experience in the field and in the ED, evaluation of the medical literature and use of common sense.

Posted Thursday, November 7, 2013

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Stop the Bleeding

Despite major advances in trauma care and medical devices, massive hemorrhage continues to have significant morbidity and mortality. Adequate hemorrhage control must take place in the prehospital environment, and EMS systems must keep pace with changing protocols.

Posted Thursday, November 7, 2013

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Every Red Blood Cell Counts

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.

Posted Thursday, November 7, 2013

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How the iTClamp Works

The iTClamp is a new hemorrhage-control device that converts an open bleeding wound into a closed wound, which then allows a stable clot to form in the contained space, ultimately tamponading the bleeding vessel. Dr. Joe Holley explains how it works.

Posted Thursday, November 7, 2013

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A New Tool in the Box

Tourniquets are a valuable, life-saving tool, and providers should be well-versed in their use to control bleeding and prevent hypoxia. However, they do prevent blood flow to areas distal to the tourniquet application, which can in turn induce stagnant hypoxia. Jason Clark reports on the first in-the-field use of the iTClamp, a new device designed to control bleeding but still allow blood flow to distal areas.

Posted Thursday, November 7, 2013


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