1. Calm and reassure the victim. Put on latex gloves or wash your hands.
2. Check for bleeding. If the bite is not bleeding severely, wash it well (for at least 5 minutes) with mild soap and running water, then apply a bandage. If the bite is actively bleeding, control bleeding by applying direct pressure to the bite; by elevating the injured area; and, if necessary, by using pressure point bleeding control. Do not attempt to clean a wound that is actively bleeding.
3. Get medical help.
Gonna take a lot of time and patience to read this one but it's a very great bookPublished 8 days ago by Cody A. Craven
The book is outdated and should be removed from circulation. Much of the information is outdated and are not be taught.Published 10 months ago by Randall S. Keyes
Get this book if you want to be prepared to take care of emergencies, and to prevent situations that lead to emergencies.Published 12 months ago by Stan
This is nice as long as you have back up medical personnel somewhere close - its not meant for the bug-out bag, more for the boat or cabin.Published 14 months ago by Roland J Duquette
This item was needed for our nurses to refresh their memories as needed to keep their skills in tune with their responsibilities.Published 15 months ago by JO CLAIR
Book covers a lot of topics and tips. Only issue book content is a bit dated. CPR technique has changed. No reference to the uses of a AED. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Laura M. Nardi
I just needed it for referencing certain items for an exam that I needed to take, which I passed, thank you!Published 19 months ago by Adam