*|MC_PREVIEW_TEXT|*
July 7, 2020 | View as webpage
Dear CapnoAcademy Member,

In this eNewsletter, Chris Ebright discusses three significant consequences of routine, excessive oxygen administration, and Marianne Meyers details the importance of understanding capnography waves and what the data can reveal.

CapnoAcademy Team
 
FEATURED CONTENT
Hyperoxia: Too much of a good thing
By Limmer Education 
Three significant consequences of routine, excessive oxygen administration
Capnography in EMS: Tube verification is only the beginning
By Marianne Meyers 
Robert Murray Jr, NRP, MS, shares the components of a waveform and common capnography pitfalls
Be Prepared for Difficult Airways
Our airway management products help prepare EMS providers for difficult airways. Learn more about the McGRATH™ MAC video laryngoscope, a familiar Macintosh direct laryngoscope technique with video technology in a single, affordable, handheld device.
Discover more
OTHER HIGHLIGHTS
Drowning: The danger of dihydrogen oxide
By Limmer Education 
Scenario: EMS work through resuscitation and management strategies when they respond to a call for pediatric drowning and find the child in cardiac arrest
Training Day: Breaking down signs of sepsis
By Tim Nowak, AAS, BS, NRP, CCEMTP, SPO, MPO, CADS 
Design your training scenario to include increasingly complicated sepsis symptoms to test EMS providers’ differential diagnosis skills
Video: Using a nasal cannula
By Steve Whitehead 
In this episode of Remember 2 Things, Steve Whitehead details two additional uses for the nasal cannula that many providers may not use while engaged in patient care
EMS1 does not send unsolicited messages. You are receiving this email because you have signed up for EMS1 and subscribed to this newsletter. Click here to unsubscribe. Visit our Customer Support page to report any email problems or subscribe to our other newsletters. Copyright © 2020 Lexipol. 2611 Internet Blvd., Ste. 100, Frisco, TX 75034.