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Re: Scenario 3

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  • b1laxson
    ... A good question and answer. Most probably know that LED lights cast a blue-tinged light which will affect the colours your see. LED ones can cast alot more
    Message 1 of 9 , Dec 7, 2009
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      --- In E-Chir@yahoogroups.com, Jackie Wyatt <jkwyatt@...> wrote:
      >
      > >I'd like ideas on getting appropriate light for reviewing the injuries.
      >
      > I have a Coleman lantern that is run on batteries and has more of a white light- something like that would make viewing the injuries easier than with a standard flashlight (for that matter, I think one of my flashlights is an LED one as well).
      >

      A good question and answer.

      Most probably know that LED lights cast a blue-tinged light which will affect the colours your see. LED ones can cast alot more light as they consume far less power so are generally made with dozens of emittors.

      Hmmm... dont carry a flashlight in the chirugeon belt pouch but I do have one in another belt pouch. Had enough of having fun at camping events only to realize I was well away from my camp when it was dark.

      Brian the Green
    • viscountessk@rogers.com
      POV is privately owned vehicle ... Although my first reaction is usually point of view too. Kaellyn Sent from my BlackBerry® powered by Virgin Mobile. ...
      Message 2 of 9 , Dec 8, 2009
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        POV is privately owned vehicle ... Although my first reaction is usually point of view too.

        Kaellyn


        Sent from my BlackBerry® powered by Virgin Mobile.

        -----Original Message-----
        From: "b1laxson" <b1laxson@...>
        Date: Tue, 08 Dec 2009 00:07:28
        To: <E-Chir@yahoogroups.com>
        Subject: [E-Chir] Re: Scenario 3



        --- In E-Chir@yahoogroups.com, viscountessk@... wrote:
        > Given the results of the assessment of the ankle and the area covered by the burns and the possibility that the arm may be 2nd degree, I would probably call 911 as well. Daffyd you make a good very good point, but I'm a fan of erring on the side of caution. If the ankle assessment turns out well though, and there are no signs of shock, POV could also be an option.
        >
        > Kaellyn
        >

        What does POV stand for in this case? (presumably not Point-Of-View used in my computer games).

        Also...

        When calling 911...

        a) Will they discuss with you if the ambulance is really needed? Though I believe they kinda have to once you ask because if something goes wrong after that they are in a bad legal situation.

        b) If they come and passenger refuses to come (after their mucho influence) is there no charge?

        c) I posted prior to the injury details so was treating as serious enough. I have had some one go on about a sprained ankle only to find out later that they had actually snapped 2 of 3 tendons and if the last one had gone there foot would have been Kaput.









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