Ohio Legislature Working to Bring Awareness to Sudden Cardiac Arrest

Ohio Legislature Working to Bring Awareness to Sudden Cardiac Arrest

Video Feb 14, 2016

Former Miss Ohio Lindsay Davis and Sen. Cliff Hite have teamed up to pass legislation addressing sudden cardiac arrest.

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Dr. Vincent Duron from the Columbia University Medical Center in New York received a $100,000 research grant to enhance standard pediatric trauma care.
The First Responders-Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act Grant will provide training and other resources to assist paramedics, law enforcement and health workers to prevent and treat opioid addiction.
The quake ironically struck on the anniversary of a 1985 earthquake that killed thousands of people in Mexico City.

A bus driver with a record of drunk driving crashed into another bus after speeding through an intersection in Queens, New York City, resulting in 3 deaths and multiple seriously injured patients. 

The new devices replace aging ones, allowing paramedics to provide better patient care and communicate more efficiently with the hospital.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services has awarded an additional $144.1 million in grants to prevent and treat opioid addiction in support of President Trump’s commitment to combat the opioid crisis.
The driver ran through a crowd of people after losing control of his vehicle, seriously injuring 11 people, several of whom were children.
The bills will provide more privacy for car accident victims who are bombarded by medical and legal offices pushing their services.
Caleb Sharpe, a student at Freeman High School, shot one student dead with a semi-automatic rifle and injured three other students until a custodian tackled and disarmed him.

An explosion at the London Tube Station has left 22 people injured and is being treated as a terrorist incident.

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Physicians will provide free diagnoses and may even send prescriptions to the pharmacy for patients who have been displaced from Hurricane Irma.
Tourniquets are among the items in the medical kits, which are frequently used while ensuring scene safety before EMS personnel can treat patients.
While some hospitals affected by Hurricane Irma are beginning to open again, over 400 healthcare facilities statewide remain without power, water and sewer service.

An emergency crew responded to a call of a woman in labor in her home during Hurricane Irma.

The Orlando Fire Department began answering calls this morning after being on lockdown for eight hours while Hurricane Irma brought 50mph winds into the city.