30 per minute
Keep the chest pushed down approximately ½ to 1 inch between compressions.
Keep your weight on the victim’s chest so the chest it slightly compressed at all times.
Compress the chest shallowly with each compression, so you don’t have to release too far.
Take your weight off of your hands and allow the chest o come back to its normal position.
Place one hand on the forehead and the other under the chin and tilt the head back slightly. careful not to touch the person because of contagious diseases
Pull the victim’s head back using their hair.
You do not need to tilt the victim’s head back to give breaths.
Push the victim’s head back using only a hand on the forehead.
Seal your mouth over the victim’s mouth and give small puffs; try to avoid making the chest rise. you might hurt him
Seal your mouth over the victim’s mouth and give 2 breaths, watching for chest rise.
Put your mouth on the victim’s mouth and give 5 slow breaths over about 2 seconds each watching for chest rise.
Put your mouth on the victim’s mouth and gvie 1 slow breath over about 5 seconds.
The stomach rises visibly.
Take a deep breath and blow into the victim’s mouth for 5 seconds.
The chest rises visibly.
Give breaths until the victim wakes up.
Both a and b
Open the airway and give two breaths.
Begin chest compressions.
Check the victim’s pulse.
Just stay with the victim and watch them, while yelling for help.
The victim has a pulse but is having trouble breathing.
The victim is conscious but complaining of chest pains and indigestion.
The victim is unconscious, is not breathing, and does not have a pulse.
The victim is unconscious, but breathing.
The most effective treatment for sudden cardiac arrest is early defibrillation.
The probability of successful defibrillation decreases rapidly over time.
Both a and b
None of the above
Power on the AED, attach pads, clear the victim and allow the AED to analyze, clear the victim and deliver a shock if advised.
Power on the AED, shave the victim’s chest, attach pads, clear the victim and press shock.
Power on the AED, attach pads, press shock, then clear the victim
Power on the AED and press shock immediately.
To make the heart start pumping again on its own.
To provide the brain with oxygen until the AED arrives.
To make the victim angry.
To break the victims ribs so we can pump the heart more effectively.
Perform abdominal thrusts while standing behind the victim.
Start CPR immediately.
Give 5 backslaps followed by two breaths.
Give 2 breaths and reposition the airway between each breath.
Perform a tongue-jaw lift and finger sweep for at least 2 minutes.
Begin CPR. When you open the airway, look for and remove the object (if seen) before giving breaths.
Give chest thrusts for two minutes, then begin CPR.
Slap the person on the back over and over until paramedics arrive.
Kneel behind the infant and perform abdominal thrusts (the Heimlich maneuver)
Begin cycles of 5 back slaps, followed by 5 chest thrusts
Give 2 breaths, repositioning the airway after each breath.
Start CPR immediately.
Un-tilt and re-tilt the head and try again.
Move on to compressions anyway.
Blow harder until the breath goes in.
Leave the victim and go for help.
Only if they are the only pads available.
There are only one type of AED pads, they are for all ages.
You would never use and AED on a child.
Rock the baby in a rocking chair for a few minutes to see if they wake up.
Tap the baby’s chest and shout to wake them up.
Tap the baby’s foot and shout to wake them up.
Shake the baby.
Use a sterile gauze to wipe off the tool and the floor
Wear proper personal protective equipment
Just be careful not to touch the fluids with your hands
Call for a professional cleaning service
Apply a pressure bandage immediately
Use direct pressure on the wound and apply a pressure bandage
Lower the wound below the level of the heart, then wrap a pressure bandage around it
Apply a tourniquet as soon as possible
Heart attack: keep him calm until the ambulance arrives
Shock: elevate the legs and keep him warm
Diabetic emergency: give him something sweet to eat
Stroke: monitor his airway, breathing, and circulation
Start with the arms to find problems with muscle control
Start at the head, making sure the airway is open
Start at the legs, making sure there is movement
Start at the chest, making sure no ribs are broken
Check for serious illness or injury that may have caused the fall. Stabilize the injured part to avoid movement.
Make sure there is not a compound fracture by pressing on the injured area. If there is a great deal of pain, apply a splint.
Tell the coworker to hold onto the wrist tightly while you assist him to the nearest place for medical treatment
Apply a splint immediately. Straighten any deformed areas before applying the splint.
Call 911 and check for other potential fractures in the ribs, arms, and legs
Send someone to call 911 and use something to splint the neck area
Splint the spine, check for fractures, and call 911
Minimize movement, call 911, and check airway, breathing, and circulation (signs of life)
Call 911 and hold the man down to stop him from convulsing
Shove a stick, comb or wallet into the man's mouth so he doesn't swallow his tongue
Call 911 and protect the person from injury
Send someone to call 911 and get the man's mouth open any way you can
Pack gauze tightly around the wood so it cannot move. Then, use roller gauze to wrap both eyes to apply pressure.
Loosely wrap gauze around the injured eye
Place an eye pad over the injured eye and tape it down snugly
Place a cup over the object in the injured eye and cover both eyes
An allergic reaction
A diabetic reaction
Wrap the burned area snugly with a roller gauze to cover it
Cool the burn by holding ice directly on the skin
Cool the burn by applying cool water
Smear large amounts of butter or olive oil all over the burn
The person begins to move and gag
You check for breathing and find no breathing
You check the breathing and pulse. The victim is not breathing but has a pulse.
You check the pulse and find no pulse
Continue rescue breathing by giving 1 breath every 3 seconds
Double check the breathing and pulse for another 10 to 15 seconds
Continue rescue breathing by giving 1 breath every 5 seconds
Give 30 chest compressions by placing the heel of one hand directly on the center of the chest
Tell your coworker that you will need to switch soon. Have the second rescuer continue breaths while you continue compressions for 5 more cycles before switching positions.
Have your coworker take over compressions immediately. You will give 2 breaths after your coworker finishes 30 compressions.
Call for a switch and complete your 30 compressions. Your coworker will finish with 2 breaths, move into position, and give 30 chest compressions. After the 30 compressions, you will give 2 breaths.
Tell your coworker to take over CPR while you rest for a few cycles of 30 compressions to 2 breaths
Bystander says not to use the AED because the patient does not want to be revived
The AED looks confusing and is not the one you were certified with
The victim is lying in a puddle of water and you are unable to move the victim at this time
You are afraid that the AED might shock the patient
Call 911, open the airway and check for breathing. If no breathing, attempt two breaths. If breaths do not go in, reposition the head and try again. If the air still does not go in, give 30 chest compressions.
Call 911, do a finger sweep, and give breaths. If the breaths do not go in, immediately begin doing chest compressions.
Begin CPR compressions for 2 minutes and, if still needed, call 911
Open the airway, attempt two breaths, call 911, and begin CPR compressions
Perform another sweep inside the mouth to remove the object
Continue to attempt rescue breathing until the air finally goes in
Provide 30 chest compressions in the center of the chest. Then, check the mouth; if clear, provide two rescue breaths.
Provide continuous chest compressions until help arrives
Take the child and begin CPR compressions while holding him in your arms. If the object does not come out, give back blows, chest thrusts, and CPR.
Take the child and attempt two rescue breaths. If they don't go in, try two more rescue breaths. If they don't go in, try a blind finger sweep.
Look in the child's mouth. If you see an object, remove it. If it is too far back, try CPR for one minute followed with a finger sweep.
Encourage the child's parent to allow you to help and instruct someone to call 911. Position the baby on your arm with his head down and begin 5 back blows/back slaps followed by 5 chest thrusts.
Attempt two rescue breaths until the object is blown into the lungs and you see the chest rise and fall
Attempt two breaths. If air does not go in, reposition the airway and try again. If the air still does not go in, begin 30 chest compressions.
Perform back blows and chest thrusts until the ambulance arrives
Begin CPR compressions without attempts to give rescue breaths. You know the airway is blocked, so you should simply continue CPR compressions until 911 arrives.