“The ABCs & CABs of Resuscitation: Are We Causing Harm With Assisted Breathing & Ventilation Techniques?”
Physio-Control/Stryker & Saxe Healthcare Communications present*…“The ABCs & CABs of Resuscitation:
Are We Causing Harm With Assisted Breathing & Ventilation Techniques?”
After cardiac arrest a combination of basic and advanced airway and ventilation techniques are used during cardiopulmonary resuscitation and after a return of spontaneous circulation. While airway and assisted ventilation have long been a mainstay of treatment during cardiac arrest, newer recommendations and evidence have led to compelling questions of the use of advanced airways during resuscitation. This webinar will examine the evidence behind assisted breathing and ventilations during resuscitation events with the goal of improving resuscitation outcomes.
Learning Objectives | Upon completion of this activity, participants will be able to:
- Discuss the current ILCOR and AHA recommendations regarding assisted ventilations during resuscitation
- Describe recent hospital- and EMS-based research regarding the placement of an advanced airway during resuscitation events
- Discuss the integration of capnography for high risk patients & during resuscitation events
Nicole Kupchik, MN, RN, CCNS, CCRN, PCCN, CMC | Nicole Kupchik Consulting, Inc.
Continuing Education for Nurses & Respiratory Therapists
- This program has been approved for 1.0 contact hours Continuing Respiratory Care Education (CRCE) credit by the American Association of Respiratory Care, 9425 N. MacArthur Blvd., Suite 100, Irving, TX 75063.
- This education activity is approved for 1.0 contact hour. Provider approved by California Board of Nursing, Provider #14477 and the Florida Board of Nursing Provider #50-17032
Questions should be directed to: email@example.com
Support for this educational activity is from Physio-Control, now part of Stryker
* NOTE: This is a contracted supplier-sponsored webinar. HealthTrust has not approved and/or endorsed the content. This program may contain the mention of products, services, drugs or brands presented in a case study or comparative format. Such examples are intended for educational and informational purposes and should not be perceived as a HealthTrust endorsement of any particular supplier, product, service, drug, brand or approach.