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A Lifesaver

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by

Kelsey McKeon Johnson

on 2 February 2013

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Transcript of A Lifesaver

A Lifesaver By: Kelsey McKeon Johnson Scenarios that Call for Action Scenario 1:
Tap and shout
Send someone to phone 911 and get an AED
Look for no breathing or just gasping
Start compressions (30) at 100 compressions per minute
Lift chin and push forehead back
Give 2 breaths
Alternate from compressions to breathing until someone with the AED or professional help arrives Koret Health and Recreation Center Aerobic Metabolism Anaerobic Metabolism Uses oxygen
Aerobic exercise: walking, biking, running
Used for extended periods of time
Benefits: heart becomes stronger, increased tolerance for exercise, improves resting heart rate
Input: 0 ATP; product: 30 ATP; net: 30 ATP
Occurs in mitochondria Takes place in the absence of oxygen
Anaerobic exercise: weightlifting, sprinting
Lasts generally no longer than a couple of minutes
Benefits: increases stamina, builds strength and speed
Input: 2 ATP; product: 8 ATP; net: 6 ATP
Occurs in cytoplasm The Initial Tendencies Dragging foot
Kicking from knees
Putting hands into the water palm-first
Taking quick strokes
Swimming 15 laps at a time The Regular Routine Jog for 20 minutes
Stretches, 15 seconds each
4 warm-up laps
800m breaststroke
8 sets of faster-paced laps
800m freestyle, 400m breaststroke
2 cool-down laps
400m breaststroke Thank you for your attention! My sincere hope is that you can put what you have learned to good use from my presentation or the resources given and that you decide to visit the American Heart Association or the American Red Cross yourself! Scenario 2:
Lay the baby along your forearm, face down
Secure the jaw with your fingers to avoid the baby's head moving while giving 5 blows between the boy's shoulder blades
Turn the baby around, using both hands, so that he faces upward and his head rests in your palm
Using two fingers, give 5 compressions
Repeat until object appears in mouth Scenario that Calls for Action 1. At Balboa Pool, a man steps out of the pool and falls to the ground. People rush to surround him and feel a weak pulse before feeling no pulse after only a few minutes. The Procedure 1. Scan the area for safety
2. Yell for help. Send someone to phone 911 and get an AED
3. Observe the person for five seconds or no more than ten, checking specifically for breathing and gasping
4. Announce that you are beginning CPR
5. Give 30 compressions at the rate of 100 compressions per minute, while compressing at least 2 inches deep
6. Lift the chin back, touching the bone, and tilt the forehead to open the airway. Give 2 breaths
7. Repeat the sets until professional help or someone with an AED arrives The "Not-to-Do's" Do not...
Perform CPR unless you have been instructed professionally
Forget to call 911
Give compressions too slowly (better too fast than too slow)
Conduct CPR unless the scene is safe
Bend your arms when giving compressions
Continue to give CPR when experiencing fatigue and when another person is available The Physiology
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