Authentic-Originals / Alamy Stock Photo
Resuscitation has thankfully come a long way since smoke enemas.
Have ‘Do Not Attempt CPR’ orders been misused under the pressures of the pandemic?
Protesters display placards during a rally held to support Stop Asian Hate, March 21, 2021, in Newton, Mass.
The invisibility of anti-Asian racism is inextricably connected to the model minority myth, which serves to disguise the violence experienced by Asian American and Asian Canadian women.
Whether CPR is performed in hospital will depend on the patient’s prospects of survival and recovery. But the doctors are also concerned about what the patient wants.
Cardiac arrest can occur with little or no warning in people who were previously healthy, including young people.
Immediate CPR and defibrillation can be key to surviving a cardiac arrest. A smartphone app is mobilising community responders who can help before emergency services arrive.
How teams respond to cardiac arrests in hospitals can make all the difference, a new study suggests.
Cardiac arrest is a major complication and killer of hospitalized patients, with only about 1 in 5 surviving. A recent study compared responses within hospitals to learn how to improve outcomes.
Bites from brown snakes like this one were the most common, followed by
tiger snakes, then red-bellied black snakes.
Matt Clancy/SunOfErat/Wikimedia Commons
Don’t hold back. Performing CPR on a snakebite victim who has collapsed can save their life, however imperfect your technique.
Cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) prevents many deaths across the world, but it doesn’t bring dead people back to life.
NATO Training Mission-Afghanistan
Not content with saving lives, doctors are now credited with (accused of?) bringing the dead back to life. But how true are the stories we hear about people “coming back” from being dead and how does it…
This product is being sold despite being removed from the Australian Register of Therapeutic Goods by the TGA.
I submitted a complaint about the promotion of “FatBlaster Reducta” (ARTG no: 176366) to the Therapeutic Goods Administration in March 2011. The product is a “complementary medicine” containing an extract…