Artificial respiration

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  • Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR)

    The purpose of the project is to teach professionals, faculty, students, Buddhist nuns, and others in advancing their understanding of Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (“CPR”), and basic forms of first-aid focusing on splints and burns. As one who is certified to administer CPR by the American Red Cross (“ARC”), I relied heavily on the ARC in preparing my presentation. (American Red Cross, 2015). I also used mannequins in my presentation to demonstrate how to administer CPR. All of the training videos that I viewed while developing the best practices in providing CPR training were from the ARC. At the beginning of my research for burn prevention and burn treatment I found a study that was completed titled, A Retrospective Analysis of 200 Severe Post-Burn Cases in Cambodia and Bangladesh (2005). This study enabled me to learn the most prevalent types of burns in Cambodia, namely, flame, scalds, chemical, and electrical burns. Additionally, I also learned the most affected areas of the body from burns. I placed a table of the study in my training manual so all of the trainees could see the same information I presented with at the beginning of my research. At the outset of my training demonstrations I explained that hands-only CPR is a potentially life-saving procedure that involves compressions to the chest to resuscitate the heart and lungs when they are no longer functioning on their own. I began by explaining how compressions allowed the heart to pump blood and the lungs to…

    Words: 1035 - Pages: 4
  • The Importance Of CPR In Medical Shows

    The administer interlaces their hands to place on the sternum (middle of chest) to then press into the rib cage. These compressions are at least 2 inches into the rib cage for 30 compressions at a rate of 110 beats a minute. Next the administer delivers two breaths. On T.V shows there are 20 people around to help with CPR when in reality one person is able to. T.V. shows skip details and present care as entrainment. CPR is different on a child from an adult. The difference is that on a scenario…

    Words: 787 - Pages: 4
  • Importance Of Cpr Essay

    Many people have careers that they would love to go into. Some of us will risk our lives for others whether that is in the forces, medical field, fire department or police department. I think it should be required that we as people should have to learn CPR. It is unknown when something may happen that we must respond to. Although, those are some of the main careers that need to know how to perform CPR, we should all be required to take a class or learn how to perform CPR. Although, we may never…

    Words: 1010 - Pages: 5
  • HOPE Cross-Curricular Lesson Paper

    Ellyce Uy & Jeffrey Fenrich EDCP320 101 Assignment 3 - Option 1 - HOPE Cross-Curricular Lesson PHE - YOGA/SCIENCE - Core Muscle Groups Duration: 1 hour Instructors: Ellyce Uy & Jeffrey Fenrich Grade Level: 6 Objective: Using the breath as a source of inner strength (Idea Health and Fitness Association, 2011, para. 2). After exploring a unit about the core muscles in science, students will be able to connect their thoughts and ideas to a…

    Words: 1206 - Pages: 5
  • Alkalosis Case Study Essay

    rhythmically to exhale completely to empty the lungs (Breathing retraining techniques may help adult asthma, 2013; Farrell & Dempsey, 2014). The nurse should instruct Connie to inhale through her nose which will filter, humidify and warm the air before it enters the lungs and state that if she feels out of breath, to prolong exhalation time by breathing slower (Farrell & Dempsey, 2014; Sunitha & Ravi, 2013). Specifically, diaphragmatic breathing and pursed lip breathing could be utilised by…

    Words: 1163 - Pages: 5
  • Green Tree Frog Essay

    Introduction: The Litoria caerulea (Green tree frog) has a very unique respiratory system that is very different to the Homo sapiens (Humans). The respiratory system is made up of organs in your body to help you breath by delivering oxygen to the body and expelling carbon dioxide. The respiratory system consists of Lungs, Diaphragm, Bronchi and Trachea along with others. These organs have crucial roles in the process of respiration (the act of breathing) (Hillendale Health,,…

    Words: 1132 - Pages: 5
  • Photosynthesis In Elodea Research Paper

    which a submerged plant such as elodea photosynthesized, with different light factors. To do this, the elodea must be completely be submerged in deionized water, later place the two plants under artificial light and natural light. After an hour, elodea has to be removed from the beaker, add three drops of phenolphthalein and then add as many drops of sodium dioxide until the content has turned pink, into the beaker. The amount of sodium dioxide drops that are added to the content after the…

    Words: 1069 - Pages: 4
  • Photosynthesis Importance

    Most of the carbon dioxide used in photosynthesis comes from the atmosphere and enters the leaf through the stomata. This is the external source of carbon dioxide. Some of the carbon dioxide produced by the plants own cells in the process of respiration. The amount of carbon dioxide available is quite low. This affects the rate of photosynthesis i.e. The lower the level,the slower the rate of photosynthesis. Artificial sources of carbon dioxide can be used in greenhouses to increase crop growth,…

    Words: 983 - Pages: 4
  • Succinate Dehydrogenase

    Question and Hypothesis Experiment I Eukaryotic cells contain several membrane-bound organelles. Plant cells are a specific type of eukaryote that are both aerobic and photosynthetic. Because of this, they contain mitochondria that serve a vital role in aerobic respiration that follows photosynthesis. The enzyme succinate dehydrogenase (SDH) is an enzyme associated with the Citric Acid Cycle that takes place in the mitochondrial matrix. SDH serves as a catalyst for a reaction in which succinate…

    Words: 1659 - Pages: 7
  • Rate Of Respiration In Yeast

    The hypothesis in the beginning of this experiment was that various carbohydrates have different rates of respiration by a yeast culture raised on glucose. The differences in time for respiration to peak for the other sugars were due to enzyme regulation called induction. This is the time required for the glucose fed yeast culture to alter its enzymatic machinery to process sugars other than glucose for oxidative respiration. The different rates of respiration for each sugar was measured by the…

    Words: 980 - Pages: 4
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