Lately I must confess I have been having some issues with hearing.
We are not three minutes into our response when we get shut down as a closer unit is now available. My partner shuts off the lights, and then turns suddenly into the Dunkin’ Doughnuts just ahead.
This guy slays it. He takes on EMS myth and bad science always on behalf of the patient.
In a study encompassing over 400,000 out of hospital cardiac arrests in Japan from 2005-2008, researchers are declaring that epinephrine in cardiac arrest may lead to worse survival and neurological outcomes than no drug at all.
Park the damn ambulance already!
There are some medics who can walk in a room and in one glance tell you what is going on. I can do this sometimes, but I am not always right. Nor do I need to be.
“The findings in this study should lead to a systematic change in the way patients in status epilepticus are treated en route to the hospital.”
If you want to stay on top of the latest trends and research in EMS, you have to know what the Eagles are talking about.
I was fascinated to hear Greg’s Friese’s interviews of writers and look forward to listening to the rest of his series, including interviews with several authors of EMS books I had been unaware of.
Thankfully it has been a quiet morning so far and that has enabled me to finish Responding, Michael Morse’s great sequel to his first book Rescuing Providence.