- January Introduction7:46C-Spine Clearance in the Obtunded10:51Zombie Month - Happy New Year!1:03LIN Sessions - THAM14:50Paper Chase 1 - A Better Valsalva6:04De-Escalating Agitation16:29Trauma Surgeons Gone Wild: When To Crack The Chest13:10Zombie Month - Zombie Insects2:40Trauma Surgeons Gone Wild: How To Crack The Chest27:44Paper Chase 2 - CT for Diaphragm Injury7:02Amiodarone Pulmonary Toxicity19:43Zombie Month - Is Your Cat Making You a Zombie?2:52Extensor Tendon Injury12:54Paper Chase 3 - HEART Gets Put To The Test5:41Pediatric Pearls - Pediatric Rheumatology20:34The UTI That Isn’tFree Chapter19:41Annals of Emergency Medicine - The Gas That Just Won’t Pass15:27Paper Chase 4 - Blood Clots and Cancer Screening6:23Cardiology Corner - Cardiogenic Shock19:41Zombies - Zombie Dancing4:47Paper Chase 5 - Pediatric Seizures and Brain Badness5:17Summary13:35EMRAP 2016 January Aussie Edition27:57EMRAP 2016 January Canadian Edition15:02EMRAP 2016 Janiver Résumé en Francais1h, 03mEMRAP 2016 Enero Resumen Español1h, 23m
Nurses Edition Commentary
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Patients with traumatic cardiac arrest have a poor outcome in the best of circumstances. Deciding whether or not to perform resuscitative thoracotomy depends on myriad factors: mechanism of injury, location of injury, when the patient lost vital signs, and your facility’s resources.