The risk of legal action as long as they act in good faith, within the scope of their training and are not negligent.
The need to legally document what was seen, heard and done at the scene.
The need to obtain consent before providing care.
Educating patrons about facility rules and regulations.
Minimizing or eliminating hazardous situations or behaviors.
Providing needed care for the victim.
Cleaning the bathrooms.
Continue to provide care as needed.
Explain to the victim why he or she needs care and request the victim to at least allow someone more highly trained, such as EMS personnel, to evaluate the situation.
Interview bystanders and fill out the incident report behind their back.
Ignore the victim.
Features of lifeguarding.
Figure out the problem.
Focus on lifeguarding
Floater Vomit Activity Procedure
Fecal Vomit Arrival Procedure
For Vacation Always Prepare
Fecal Vomit Action Plan
Conducting an initial assessment.
Documenting what happened.
Planning for an emergency.
Transporting the victim to the hospital.
Perform 5 abdominal thrusts and 5 back blows.
Check for consciousness, signs of life, a pulse and severe bleeding.
Place the victim in a modified-H.A.IN.E.S. recovery position and monitor the ABCs.
Roll the victim onto his or her back and provide rescue breaths at a rate of 1 breath about every 3 seconds
Perform 5 abdominal thrusts, with each thrust being a distinct attempt to dislodge the object.
Place the adult in a modified-H.A.IN.E.S. recovery position.
Give rescue breaths at a rate of 1 rescue breath about every 3 seconds.
Give rescue breaths at a rate of 1 rescue breath about every 5 seconds.
Give 5 back blows followed by 5 chest thrusts
Give 3 chest thrusts, look for an object and give 1 rescue breaths
Give 5 chest thrusts, immediately do a finger sweep and give 2 rescue breaths
Give 5 chest thrusts, look for an object and give 2 rescue breaths
Chest pain that lasts less than 1 minute.
Dry, red, hot skin.
Inability to speak in full sentences.
Nausea, shortness of breath or difficulty breathing.
Early recognition of the emergency and early access to EMS
On the lower right chest and lower left side.
On the lower right side and upper left chest.
On the upper right chest and lower left side.
On the upper right and upper left side of the chest.
Signs and symptoms.
Signs of life.
Paul David Morgan
US Coast Guard approved life jackets
Can't raise their left hand
2 short and one long