Mobile Medical Clinic

Owensboro Fire Department employees who recently received ALS training from Air Evac Lifeteam have had 83% resuscitation success rates in comparison to the national average of 11%.
While provider safety remains a high priority in EMS education, the topic of patient safety has fallen to the wayside.
The funds will benefit organizations along the Hudson River such as Rockland Paramedic Services, Nyack Hospital, and Maternal Infant Services Network.
Doctors participating in Minnesota's Medicaid program could face warnings and even removal from the program if they exceed the new dosage limit for more than half of their patients.
Tristan Meadows, leader for the campus group Students for Opioid Solutions, presented a bill to the UND School Senate to purchase 50 Narcan kits.
A whistleblower from Whiting Forensic Division of Connecticut Valley Hospital revealed dozens of workers played some role in the unprovoked abuse of a psychiatric patient.
A severed thumb on the job sends a rescuer into action.
Multiple gunshot victims, including students, were airlifted to hospitals after the gunman was fatally shot by law enforcement officers.
Gulf Coast Regional Medical Center's new ER facility features added beds, new equipment, and more space in the waiting room.
In an effort to curb the opioid epidemic, the new legislation allows hospitals to provide an emergency detox program for overdose patients until they find a treatment facility.
A study that analyzed 19,331 cardiac incidents reveal bystanders are less likely to perform CPR on women in public settings because it involves pushing on the chest.
Melinda Moroz's medical training with Priority Ambulance kicked in when she had to perform the Heimlich maneuver on a student who was choking on candy.
A firefighter-paramedic transporting an overdose patient began showing symptoms of an overdose from opioid exposure.
First responders and residents who spent time near ground zero after the collapse of the Twin Towers are eligible for treatment and compensation for illnesses caused by toxins in the air.
Toxicology experts say that claims of first responders overdosing from exposure to fentanyl are unfounded as it takes 24 hours for the drug to be fully absorbed by the skin.