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2019 Collaborative Advanced Life Support Adult and Pediatric Treatment Protocols 3.00 The protocol changes that are listed in this lesson were developed by a committee of your ALS peers and Medical Directors from around NYS. A great deal of thought went into this project, and we would like to give you a little insight into how we came to this point. Dr. Jeremy Cushman has been involved in drafting EMS protocols for nearly two decades. His experience with the NYS Collaborative Protocol Projects will certainly lead to discussion within your coworkers. Final Exam: These ten questions are NOT meant to summarize the entire set of protocols. Please take your time and answer carefully. These questions will spark further discussion and lead to improved care within your region. An 80% or higher is required to obtain a passing score. You have two attempts to gain this score.
2021 Quarter 1: COVID-19 Quality Care Updated 1.00 Providers in Western NYS have learned a great deal about treating patients that suffer from COVID-19 infections. This session was recorded in January 2021. Paramedic Shawna Rizzi does a fantastic job of interviewing Dr. Christopher Galton. Dr. Galton draws on his experience as a paramedic, EMS medical director, intensivist, and anesthesiologist to summarize the changes that every paramedic should know. Final Exam: This multiple-choice exam is designed to test your knowledge of the material you just reviewed. You have two attempts to gain an 80% or higher on this exam. Please take your time and answer each question carefully.
Airway Essentials - Part Eight 0.50 These eight Airway Essentials Lessons conclude with Dr. Galton's thoughts on what should be done after the ALS Airway has been established. It is here that ideas are offered on what Paramedics should read and learn more about to improve their practice. Grab a pencil and a note pad and get ready to graduate from the EMS Plumbline "Introduction to ALS" to the "Paramedicine" Division. For the final exam: Please take your time and answer each question carefully. You have two attempts to gain a passing score of 80%. Best of luck to you!
Airway Essentials - Part Five 0.50 Most paramedics will tell you that online training will not allow you the opportunity to learn how to perform a psychomotor skill such as intubation. We agree to a point. You will find that the discussion that follows will likely have you thinking differently the next time you intubate a patient. Chances are your success rates will improve. For the final exam: Please take your time and answer each question carefully. You have two attempts to gain a passing score of 80%. Best of luck to you!
Airway Essentials - Part Four 0.75 This lesson explores a few BLS concepts that every ALS provider should know. You will appreciate the back to basics approach to assuring adequate ventilation that is discussed here. For the final exam: Please take your time and answer each question carefully. You have two attempts to gain a passing score of 80%. Best of luck to you!
Airway Essentials - Part Seven 0.50 Every Paramedic has ideas on what is needed to obtain a good view while instrumenting the airway. If this lesson does not create a educated discussion on the topic, nothing will. Take the opportunity to imagine yourself in the classroom and identify what you would do. For the final exam: Please take your time and answer each question carefully. You have two attempts to gain a passing score of 80%. Best of luck to you!
Airway Essentials - Part Six 0.50 This lesson on how to instrument the airway will give you fantastic ideas on how to create you next lab session. Take note as some pearls are offered on how to assess and manage ALS Airway procedures. For the final exam: Please take your time and answer each question carefully. You have two attempts to gain a passing score of 80%. Best of luck to you!
Airway Essentials - Part Three 0.75 Knowing why you are doing what you are doing will almost always produce a better result. In this case, Dr. Galton explains why we ventilate at the rates and the volumes we do. This insightful discussion will offer ideas on how to use the ventilation tools that we encounter every day. For the final exam: Please take your time when answering these questions. You have two attempts to gain a score of 80%. Good luck!
Airway Essentials - Part Two 0.50 Most paramedics will remember walking around the store during their original paramedic school and deciding which patients would be a "tough tube." If that describes you when you first started, you will appreciate this brief review. Dr. Galton takes the time to review the mnemonics LEMON and BONES; which prove to be a fantastic teaching tools. We think you will enjoy the illustrations that allow you to remember these important evaluations.
Airway Essentials: Part 1 0.50 We think that you will appreciate the opportunity to review the essential aspects of Airway Assessment and Management with one of the most dedicated paramedics that you can find: Chris Galton. As a Transplant Anesthesiologist and a Paramedic, Galton has spent countless hours learning to assess and maintain some of the most difficult patient airways out there. Instead of going to bed after staying up all night on a liver transplant case, Galton showed some paramedic-style grit and shared some knowledge with Rachel and Rich (two experienced paramedics). The cameras were rolling and you will want to see what they spoke about. Final Exam: Please read the following questions carefully. You will have two attempts to gain a score of 80% or higher in order to obtain the certification for this course. Those that fail on their second attempt are welcome take the course again in order to gain their certificate.
ALS Airway Response - Part One 1.00 This conversation with Dr. Christopher Galton turns into a lesson that any paramedic (no matter what their background) will find beneficial in their attempt(s) to improve their Airway Skills. Dr. Galton, leads this discussion by bringing together his experiences in the pre-hospital arena, the emergency department, the ICU, the operating room, and beyond. Pull out a pen and paper and get ready to write down talking points that you will undoubtedly debate with fellow paramedics. You have two attempts to gain a 70% or higher on the exam. Take your time and good luck!
ALS Airway Response - Part Three 0.75 This final session offers some thoughts on what should be accomplished when attempting to intubate the sickest of patients. This is a brief overview that allows the new ALS provider a chance see what should be learned. Think of this as an opportunity to learn how to assist RSI technicians with what they do.This is a very challenging exam, please take your time. You have two attempts to gain a 70% or higher. Good luck!
ALS Airway Response - Part Two 1.00 In a twenty minute discussion, Dr. Galton shared some very valuable opinions that were formulated, in a large part, from his many years as a paramedic. Join us for an extension of this discussion. In this second part, Dr. Galton briefly discusses exhalation of CO2, Instrumenting an Airway, Management of Gastric Tubes, and more. You have two attempts to gain a 70% or higher on this exam. Take your time and good luck!
Chest Pain - Beyond MONA 1.00 A review of atypical etiologies for chest pain, provided for an intended audience of prehospital care providers. This course refreshes physiology and pathophysiology for various cardiac and non-cardiac causes of chest pain, including definitions, disease morbidity and mortality, and prehospital treatments. This training is primarily designed to assist paramedic providers as they care for patients in the prehospital environment
Collaborative Protocol Update - Ketamine 0.60 This course is designed to be taken by all ALS providers in the MLREMS region as an addition module for the 2017 NYS Collaborative Protocol update. A score of 70% is required to pass the exam which follows.
Differentiating Dyspnea 1.00
Ketorolac in Prehospital Medicine 0.65 This module is designed to introduce Ketorolac (Toradol) to providers in the MLREMS region as an optional addition to the formulary.
Odds & Endo: Part 1 1.50 Most entry-level providers agree that the topic of endocrinology is intimidating. We spend a good amount of time learning about diabetes mellitus, which is the most pervasive endocrine-related dysfunction that we see in the prehospital setting. We asked Dr. Jeremy Cushman to bring us to the next step. He does not discuss all of the disease states that the endocrinology world has to offer, but we do get a very good overview of some of the more common emergencies. We think you will enjoy his delivery and learning about one of the most misunderstood topics that we encounter at a basic level. Final Exam: This multiple-choice exam is designed to test your knowledge of the material you just reviewed. You have two attempts to gain an 80% or higher on this exam. Please take your time and answer each question carefully.
Post Intubation Management 1.00 The NYS Collaborative Protocol: (2-34) General: Post Intubation Management permits the insertion of placement of an orogastric (OG) tube, if equipped and regionally approved. This lesson is designed to assist with that training. Experienced EMS Educator, Paramedic Jason Haag, sits down with the distinguished and seasoned Medical Director from the Finger Lakes Region, Jack Davidoff, MD. Their instruction is the perfect support module for what you and your team can do to assure psycho-motor skills in a classroom.
Sepsis - What's new in caring for these patients? 0.75 A comprehensive update provided for an intended audience of prehospital care providers. This update introduces new definitions for sepsis and septic shock, reviews sepsis epidemiology, pathophysiology, disease morbidity and mortality, and prehospital treatments.
Sepsis for Paramedics Parts 1, 2, & 3 2.25 This course collection will cover: PART ONE - Paramedic Michael Hoskins does a fantastic job of discussing the gradual onset of this disease process with Medical Directors Jeremy Cushman and Christopher Galton. In this first of three segments, you will gain information on how we should look for sepsis and what questions every paramedic should ask. PART TWO - If you think caring for sepsis patients is not an interesting topic, you might want to think again. Medical Directors Jeremy Cushman and Christopher Galton, give Paramedic Hoskins a passionate description of proper patient care. Fluids are important and this is why. PART THREE - In this final segment, Paramedic Hoskins does an excellent job of closing the discussion. The two medical directors are encouraged to give advice and you will want to hear what they have to say. After each part, there will be a test: These multiple choice exams are designed to test your knowledge of the material you just reviewed. You have two attempts to gain an 80% or higher on these exams. Please take your time and answer each question carefully.
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