2. Tactical Field Care
3. Combat Casualty Evacuation Care
2. Pale skin.
3. Restlessness or nervousness.
5. Severe bleeding.
7. Rapid breathing.
8. Blotchy blue skin.
9. Nausea and/or vomiting.
2. Electrical Burns
3. Chemical Burns
4. Laser Burns
(2) Abdominal (stomach) cramps.
(3) Excessive sweating.
(5) Loss of appetite.
(7) Nausea (with or without vomiting).
(8) Urge to defecate.
(9) Chills (gooseflesh).
(10) Rapid breathing.
(11) Tingling of the hands and/or feet.
(12) Confusion (not answering easy questions correctly).
(8) Stomach pains or cramps.
(9) Respiration and pulse may be rapid and weak.
(10) Unconsciousness and collapse may occur suddenly.
2. Swelling at the infusion site
3. Redness at the infusion site.
4. The site is cool to the touch.
5. Clear fluid is leaking around the site.
(2) Place one hand on the casualty’s forehead and apply firm, backward pressure with the palm to tilt the head back.(3) Place the fingertips of the other hand under the bony part of the lower jaw and lift, bringing the chin forward.
(2) Rest your elbows on the ground or floor. the jaw, below the ears.
(3) Stabilize the casualty’s head with your forearms.
(4) Use the index fingers to push the angles of the casualty’s lower jaw forward.
2. Do NOT completely close the casualty’s mouth.
3. Do NOT press deeply into the soft tissue under the chin with the fingers.