Health 8


Adult, Child and Infant Cpr

Adult cpr

1. check scene

2. check person. tap them on the shoulder and shout to see if they respond

3. call 911 or have someone call 911

4. start immediately after alerting emergency response services with 30 chest compressions at a rate of at least 100 compressions per minute for all ages using both hands, atleast 2 inches deep

5.Give 2 breaths lasting 1 second each. Watch for chest rise and fall

6.Continue cycles of 30 compressions to 2 breaths until an AED arrives, advanced medical personnel take over, the patient shows signs of life, the scene becomes unsafe, or you are too exhausted to continue.

Child cpr

1. check scene

2. check patient tap on the shoulder and shout to see if they respond

3.call 911 or have someone call 911

4. start immediately after alerting emergency response services with 30 chest compressions at a rate of at least 100 compressions per minute for all ages using atleast one hand 2 if necessary, Compress at least 1/3 the depth of the chest

5. Give 2 breaths lasting 1 second each. Watch for chest rise and fall

6.

Infant cpr

1. check scene

2. check paitient by tapping the baby on the foot and shouting to see if they respond

3. call 911 or have someone call 911 for you

4. after you have called emergency sercices start 30 chest compressions with 2 fingers at least 1/3 the depth of the chest.

5. give 2 puffs of air

6.  Continue cycles of 30 compressions to 2 puffs of breath until an AED arrives, advanced medical personnel take over, the patient shows signs of life, the scene becomes unsafe, or you are too exhausted to continue.

Adult/Child Conscious chocking

1. ask, “Are you choking? If a person is unable to breath or speak, treat the patient

2. call 911 or have someone call for you

3. Stand behind the victim with one foot in-between the victims feet and your other foot behind you. Place the flat side of your fist just above the patients belly button. Grab the back of your fist with your other hand. Administer abdominal thrusts, pulling inward and upward, until the object comes out or the patient becomes unconscious.

Infant Conscious chocking

1. ask if the baby is chocking? If a person is unable to breath or speak, treat the patient

2. call 911 or have someone call for you

3. Support the infant’s face and place body on your forearm. Keep the infants head lower than the feet.Administer 5 back blows between the shoulder blades with the palm of your hand.  Support the infant’s head. Turn the baby over onto your other forearm. Give 5 chest thrusts. Continue back blows and chest thrusts until object comes out or infant becomes unconscious.

Unconscious chocking Adult

1. check the scene

2.  Activate EMS, send someone to call 911

3. Give 30 chest compressions

4. Open the airway and check the mouth for a foreign body. If something is seen sweep it out with a finger.

5. Give 2 breaths.  If breaths do not make the chest rise, reposition head and reattempt rescue breaths. Continue compressions, foreign body check, breathing attempts until air goes in and chest rises.

6. If victim is still unconscious and not breathing normally, continue CPR withcycles of 30 compressions to 2 breaths.

side note: If the victim vomits, roll the victim on his side and clear out his airway. After the airway is cleared. Roll the victim back and continue care.

unconscious chocking child/infant

1. check scene

2. call 911 or have someone call them for you

3. Give 30 chest compressions

4. Open the airway and check the mouth for a foreign body. If something is seen sweep it out with a finger. Use the pinky finger for an infant.

5. Give 2 breaths. for an infant give 2 puffs of breath. If breaths do not make the chest rise, reposition head and reattempt rescue breaths. Continue compressions, foreign body check, breathing attempts until air goes in and chest rises.

6. If victim is still unconscious and not breathing normally, continue CPR with cycles of 30 compressions to 2 breaths.

side note:

Bleading

Make sure you have gloves on. Put gaws on the cut add pressure and if the patient is conscious have them add pressure well you get the wrap ready. when you get the wrap ready wrap it around the gaws and the area around the wound. make sure it is wrapped tight enough to stop the blood but not to tight that it cut circulation off. then if the blood come through that add another piece of gaws then add another role of wrap.

When to stop

1. when other help arrives

2. they respond

3. AED

4. scene becomes unsafe

5. too exhaused to continue

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