Silent Description This film demonstrates the many mechanical methods available for artificial respiration with paralysis available to patients in the s.
Following is the account….
The hike, which was open to all girls except the first year Bee Hive girls, was scheduled to leave at 6: However, it was nearer 7: It was a beautiful morning as we assembled.
The sky had been overcast earlier in the morning and there had been a wind storm that lasted for about fifteen minutes between 4: Everyone was filled with anticipation for a lovely day to be spent among the beauties of nature.
We each had our lunch and were prepared for an all day hike, first to the Wind Caves, and then after eating our lunch, on to the Ice Caves and then back to camp. As we were waiting for all the girls to assemble, Brother Fred Miller, the scouter who was to be our guide, told us about various types of trees we would see along the way and how we could identify them.
He also instructed us about the care of our feet, advising that if anyone felt a tender spot developing to let him know, so that tape could be applied and thus avoid a blister. He also told many other things to add to our enjoyment of the hike. Sister Arave did this. Brother Miller spent his time going from the head of the line to the rear to keep a constant watch on the entire group.
After twenty minutes we would stop for a rest period, during which time Brother Miller would point out things of interest such as: When we were about half way up to the Wind Cave, one of the girls in the Lincoln Ward became ill and decided to return to camp.
The four other girls from Lincoln Ward returned with her. This left thirty-seven girls to continue the hike. As we progressed, Carol Engstrom assumed the position of leader at the head of the line. At one rest period she asked Brother Miller if she could carry his pack he carries a fifty pound pack, with extra shoes, stockings, first aid equipment, candy, etc.
Maybe it will slow you down a bit. We three leaders were scattered among the group to help some of the girls who seemed to need a bit of encouragement as the way got steeper.
I think they all helped us the most, however. When we reached the bottom of the falls which comes from the opening of the Wind Caves, we stopped to rest and Brother Miller told us to leave our lunch sacks there, that we would return there to eat our lunch.
The climb from there to the cave was almost perpendicular. It was a beautiful sight, the water coming out of the rocks and plunging over the edge to form the beautiful falls.
The Wind Cave consists of three rooms, formed in the rock, with the only entrance being a small opening, which we crawled through on our hands and knees. Ora Holst and I were the last ones to enter the rooms of the caves, so as we turned around to come out, we were the first.
As we came out, we noted the clouds gathering and remarked that it looked as though we were going to have a shower, but that it was well timed, because by the time we had finished our lunch, we would be able to continue on to the Ice Caves.
The girls from the Fifth Ward soon joined us and as we reached the spot where we had left our lunches it started to rain, so we scrambled under the trees for protection from the rain.
Our group, Fifth Ward, was under one tree, sitting on the ground and leaning against a fallen tree that was leaning against a standing tree. The rest of the girls were sitting around our group and up the path.Mechanical ventilation or assisted ventilation is the medical term for artificial ventilation where mechanical means is used to assist or replace spontaneous breathing.
This may involve a machine called a ventilator, or the breathing may be assisted manually by a suitably qualified professional (such as an anesthesiologist or paramedic) compressing a breathing system, bag valve mask device or.
Artificial respiration is needed?” Just when Bai Yunfei was in a dilemma about whether to use this seemingly ‘effective’ method of emergency treatment, a soft groan was heard.
It was the young girl regaining consciousness. Artificial respiration, breathing induced by some manipulative technique when natural respiration has ceased or is faltering. Such techniques, if applied quickly and properly, can prevent some deaths from drowning, choking, strangulation, suffocation, carbon monoxide poisoning, and electric shock.
Since the invention of bypass machines in the s, which can artificially maintain circulation and respiration, death has come to be defined by an absence of brain activity – brain death. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study.
The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.
Description of a Simple and Efficient Method of Performing Artificial Respiration in the Human Subject, especially in Cases of Drowning; to which is appended Instructions for the Treatment of the Apparently Drowned.