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 CPR LATEST

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Nick
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PostSubject: CPR LATEST   Sun Jul 05, 2009 10:58 pm

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PostSubject: Re: CPR LATEST   Sun Jul 05, 2009 11:05 pm

You are at your son's weekly rugby
practice. Suddenly, one of his team mates collapses. He doesn't respond
at all and it appears that he might not even be breathing. No-one else
is around and it is up to you to act quickly.

One thing you can
do that doesn't require fancy equipment or a medical qualification, is
CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation). Except in the case of choking, CPR
will not address the underlying causes of the problem, which could be
heart attack, cardiac arrest or stroke, but will buy you time until
help arrives.

CPR combines mouth-to-mouth breathing and chest
compressions to help someone who has stopped breathing, has no pulse
and is unconscious. The purpose is to keep oxygenated blood circulating
to the brain and other vital organs until help arrives. If the brain is
starved of oxygen for more than four minutes, permanent brain damage
can result. Therefore, immediate action is required and every second
counts.

Even if you are unsure whether you are doing CPR correctly, it is better to perform CPR imperfectly, than not at all.

New guidelines

The
American Heart Association (AHA) released the new International CPR and
ECC Guidelines in 2000. The most important change is that it is no
longer necessary to determine whether someone has a pulse before
starting CPR.

The guidelines were changed because research
indicated that at least 35 percent of lay rescuers are wrong about
whether or not a victim has a pulse. Finding one's own pulse can
already be difficult. Finding an unconscious person's pulse in an
emergency, is even harder.

The new guidelines recommend that a
lay person instead looks for normal breathing, movement, response to
stimulation and other signs of circulation when deciding whether to
begin chest compressions. Other changes to the guidelines include
standardising the ratio of chest compressions to breaths during adult
CPR.

What to do in an emergency

Step 1: Is he responding to shake and sound?
Ask
with a loud voice: Are you OK? If there is no response, tap or gently
shake the shoulder. (If you suspect a head or neck injury, do not shake
the shoulder.) In the case of a baby, tap the feet. If there is no
response, go to step 2.

Step 2: Check the ABC's

A: is the airway open?
Open
the airway by tilting the head back - keep one hand on his forehead and
two fingers of the other hand under the chin to lift the jaw. (If you
suspect a head or neck injury, avoid tilting the head. Carefully lift
the jaw only.) In the case of an infant (under one year), tilt the head
back by lifting the chin. Do not tilt the head too far back.

Check if there is an obvious obstruction. If it is clearly visible, remove it.

B: is he breathing?
Kneel
next to him with your head close to his head. Look to see if his chest
rises and falls. Listen for any normal breathing sounds and feel for
any air moving in or his mouth or nose. Do this for up to 10 seconds.

Sometimes
a person in cardiac arrest may make grunting, gasping or snoring-type
sounds for a few minutes. This abnormal breathing is false reflex
breathing. If you hear this type of breathing without any other signs
of life, do not delay CPR. The person desperately needs air and only
you can provide it.

If there is breathing, place the person in the recovery position, unless you suspect a head or spinal injury.

C: is there circulation?
Check
for breathing, coughing and any movement in response to mouth-to-mouth
breathing. Do this for up to 10 seconds. If there are no such signs,
start with chest compressions.

If the person is not responding and not breathing, follow these steps:

For adults and children over 8:

1. Call
Call for help.

2. Blow

  • Roll
    the victim on his or her back. (If you suspect a head or neck injury,
    gently roll the head, neck and shoulders together as a unit until the
    person is on his or her back).
  • Pinch the nose shut while you continue to lift the chin forward to keep the airway open.
  • Cover
    the victim's mouth with yours to create an airtight seal, and blow
    steadily while you watch to see if the chest rises. Each breath should
    take 2 seconds. Between breaths, lift your head and see if the chest
    falls.
  • If the chest rises and falls, it is an effective
    breathing. If it does not, adjust the head and try again. Remove any
    obvious obstructions from the mouth. Make up to 5 attempts if necessary.
  • As soon as you've given 2 effective breaths, stop and check for signs of circulation.

If
signs of circulation are present, continue giving 10 breaths per minute
until help arrives. Check for circulation every minute. Place in
recovery position if breathing returns.

If you cannot achieve effective breaths or there are no signs of circulation, start chest compressions.

3. Pump (only if no signs of circulation)
Kneel
beside the person. Place the heel of one hand right between the nipples
and on the breastbone. Place the heel of your other hand on top of the
first hand. Lean over the victim with your arms straight and elbows
locked, with your shoulders directly above your hands. Press down
vertically on the victim's breastbone 4-5 cm. It will help to count:
"one-and-two-and-three-and-four…", giving one push each time you say a
number. When saying "and", release the pressure but do not move your
hands. Give 15 pumps at almost 2 compressions per second (rate of 100
per minute). Then give 2 slow breaths.

4. Repeat 15 pumps and 2 breaths 4 times and then check for circulation. If
there are still no signs of life, continue with CPR until help arrives
or the person takes a spontaneous breath or makes a movement.

For children between ages 1-8:
CPR for children is similar to the procedure for adults. There are, however, three differences:

1. If you are alone with the child, give one full minute of CPR before calling for help.
2. Give 20 breaths per minute, instead of 10.
3. Use the heel of one hand only for chest compressions, and press down 2,5-4 cm only.
4. Give 1 full breath followed by 5 chest compressions.

For infants (up to age 1)
If you are alone with the infant, give one full minute of CPR before calling for help.

1. Blow

  • Cover
    the infant's mouth and nose with your mouth to create an airtight seal.
    Give 2 small gentle blows. Each breath should be 1-2 seconds long. You
    should see the infant's chest rise with each breath.
  • Then stop
    and check for circulation. If signs of circulation are present,
    continue giving 20 breaths per minute until help arrives. Check for
    circulation each minute.

2. Pump (only if no signs of circulation)
If you cannot achieve effective breaths or there are no signs of circulation, start chest compressions.

Position
your 3rd and 4th fingers in the centre of the chest, just below the
level of the nipples. Press down only 1-2.5 cm. Give 5 gentle chest
compressions at a rate faster than one per second. Repeat with 1 breath
and 5 compressions. You should give 100 compressions per minute.

4. Call for help after one minute if you are alone.

Important notes:



  • If
    there is someone to help you: one person should do chest compressions,
    while the other does mouth-to-mouth breathing. Stop with chest
    compressions while breathing is given.
  • The only way to tell
    whether CPR is effective, is to see if the chest raises with
    ventilation and if the chest compression results in a pulse.
  • If you suspect that the victim has a spinal injury, only lift the chin. Do not tilt the head back.
  • When
    pushing on the chest, you may hear a cracking sound due to cartilage or
    ribs cracking. Even if this occurs, the damage is not serious. The risk
    of delaying CPR or not doing so, is far greater than the risk of a
    broken rib.
  • The victim may vomit. If this occurs, turn the head to the side and try to sweep out or wipe off the vomit. Continue with CPR.
  • The
    spread of infection from the victim to the rescuer is very rare. There
    is no documentation of HIV ever being transmitted via CPR.










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