That’s all the time crews would have needed to prepare for the transport of an Ebola patient into the U.S., said Atlanta-based Grady EMS Interim Director Wade Miles.
“The majority of the planning was with the other agencies,” he said. “Our team was ready to go at a moment’s notice.”
Historically, EMS professionals relied on the vital signs, specifically blood pressure, in conjunction with other physical findings to determine if a patient was in hypovolemic shock. However, it has become ... Full Column
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