WB Scenario 2

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WB Scenario 1

Internal Bleeding ‹ Previous | Next › WB Scenario 2

Internal Bleeding

Severe internal bleeding usually results from injuries such as a car accident or fall. It can also occur when an object such as a knife penetrates the skin and damages internal organs. Signs and Symptoms of Internal Bleeding: Pain Tenderness Rigidity of abdominal muscles Coughing up red, frothy material Management of Internal Bleeding Wound Management… Read more »

Wound Management

If you need to control the bleeding, you should apply pressure to the surrounding areas, but not actually on the foreign body. You can do this by placing pads around the object, or by placing a ring pad over it. Once the pads are in place, you should secure them with a roller bandage. You… Read more »

External Bleeding

Try to stop any bleeding, as loss of oxygen-filled blood may cause the person to die. External Bleeding The first step to controlling bleeding is to apply direct pressure to the wound. If possible, ask the casualty to apply direct pressure with their fingers or hand. This will give them something to do and leave… Read more »

BLS Scenario 4

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BLS Scenario 3

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BLS Scenario 2

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BLS Scenario 1

Summary ‹ Previous | Next › BLS Scenario 2