Cardiovascular

Download 2010 American Heart Association Guidelines for by Mary Fran Hazinski, John M. Field PDF

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By Mary Fran Hazinski, John M. Field

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Read Online or Download 2010 American Heart Association Guidelines for Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation and Emergency Cardiovascular Care Science PDF

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Additional resources for 2010 American Heart Association Guidelines for Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation and Emergency Cardiovascular Care Science

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24. Richman PB, Vadeboncoeur TF, Chikani V, Clark L, Bobrow BJ. Independent evaluation of an out-of-hospital termination of resuscitation (TOR) clinical decision rule. Acad Emerg Med. 2008;15:517–521. 25. Morrison LJ, Verbeek PR, Zhan C, Kiss A, Allan KS. Validation of a universal prehospital termination of resuscitation clinical prediction rule for advanced and basic life support providers. Resuscitation. 2009;80: 324 –328. Part 3: Ethics S673 26. Ong ME, Jaffey J, Stiell I, Nesbitt L. Comparison of termination-ofresuscitation guidelines for basic life support: defibrillator providers in out-of-hospital cardiac arrest.

2010. 42. Loertscher L, Reed DA, Bannon MP, Mueller PS. Cardiopulmonary resuscitation and do-not-resuscitate orders: a guide for clinicians. Am J Med. 2010;123:4 –9. 43. Do Not Attempt Resuscitation (DNAR) Decisions in the Perioperative Period. London: The Association of Anaesthetists of Great Britain and Ireland; 2009. 44. Paris JJ. What standards apply to resuscitation at the borderline of gestational age? J Perinatol. 2005;25:683– 684. 45. De Leeuw R, Cuttini M, Nadai M, Berbik I, Hansen G, Kucinskas A, Lenoir S, Levin A, Persson J, Rebagliato M, Reid M, Schroell M, de Vonderweid U.

Obtaining consent from family members shows respect for the newly dead patient and those who will survive the patient. It may not always be possible or practical to obtain such consent immediately after the death of a patient. org/ by guest on September 4, 2011 S672 Circulation November 2, 2010 “greater good” that will benefit the living. An alternate viewpoint is that consent is unnecessary because the body is “non persona” and without autonomy or interests. These arguments, however, fail to adequately weigh the potential for harm to surviving family members who may oppose using a recently deceased loved one for the purpose of training or research.

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