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Emergency Medical Technician (EMT)
1 What have been various findings on or before October 27, 2021 in America? Answer
2 Assessment of a patient by a physician. Answer
3 What is an EMT? Answer
4 What are the skills and knowledge required for this job? Answer
5 What are the duties and responsibilities of this job? Answer
Cardiopulmonary resuscitation
6 What is cardiopulmonary resuscitation?
How long will it last?
Why is cardiopulmonary resuscitation important?
What apparently happened?
What should those who attended him on the spot have accomplished?
How do you start cardiopulmonary resuscitation in adults who suddenly fall unconscious?
When should you intubate a patient under emergency conditions?
When should you start on-the-spot cardiopulmonary resuscitation?
Answer
7 How do you start cardiopulmonary resuscitation in adults who suddenly fall unconscious? Answer
8 When should you intubate a patient under emergency conditions? Answer
9 When do you start cardiopulmonary resuscitation in adults? Answer
10 What is cardiopulmonary resuscitation? Answer
11 In what situations is a directive like "Do not Resuscitate" justified? Answer
12 How many causes of a coma are there? Answer
13 How many reversible causes of cardiopulmonary arrest are there? Answer
14 Are there any differences between cardiac arrest and a coma? Answer
15 Cardiac arrest: What are the symptoms? Answer
16 What are the reversible causes of cardiac arrest? Answer
17 What should happen on or after April 10, 2020, relevant to these issues? Answer
18 When should the intervention relevant to such a patient happen? Answer
19 What should be displayed on the Internet? Answer

What have been various findings on or before October 27, 2021 in America?
On or before October 27, 2021, existing EMT professionals were not able to do an assessment of the patient in the same way a specific physician does.

Ideally, who should be an emergency medical responder?
Ideally, a medical doctor should be an emergency medical responder.

What is an EMT?
Emergency medical technician

What are the skills and knowledge required for this job?
  1. Patient assessment-related skills and knowledge.

  2. Airway, respiration, and ventilation skills and knowledge.

  3. Cardiopulmonary arrest and cardiopulmonary resuscitation.

  4. Medical and obstetrics/gynecology skills and knowledge.

  5. Pediatrics-related skills and knowledge.

  6. Trauma management skills and knowledge.

  7. EMS operations skills and knowledge.

  8. Psychomotor tasks relevant to medical situations.

  9. Medications relevant to medical emergencies (under the supervision of a medical emergency physician or the equivalent).

  10. Intravenous fluids skills and knowledge

  11. Quiz issues.

Patient assessment-related skills and knowledge.
Assessment of the patient in a medical emergency situation: Who must do the assessment?
Medical emergency physician or the equivalent.
If medical emergency technicians are given this responsibility, they will ultimately not be able to answer the relevant questions.
What is the diagnosis?
What is the treatment?
These are the reasons a medical emergency physician has to be on site. An emergency medical technician (EMT) will get directions from the medical emergency physician.

An emergency medical technician must focus on cardiopulmonary arrest and cardiopulmonary resuscitation, preferably under the supervision of a medical emergency physician.
On or before October 25, 2021, existing EMT professionals were not able to do an assessment of the patient in the same way a specific physician does. In the end, you have to answer for this shortfall.

An emergency medical technician must know everything about cardiopulmonary arrest and cardiopulmonary resuscitation, preferably under the supervision of a medical emergency physician or the equivalent.
Other issues that a medical emergency physician or the equivalent must manage.


Assessment of a patient by a physician.
Here are further guidelines.

Psychomotor tasks relevant to medical situations: What are various examples?
Patient assessment/management – Trauma
Patient assessment/management – Medical (he or she cannot do)
BVM ventilation of an apenic patient
Oxygen administration by non-rebreather mask
Cardiopulmonary arrest and cardiopulmonary resuscitation and AED skills and knowledge
Bleeding control/shock management
Upper airway adjuncts (oropharyngeal airway) and suction
Mouth-to-mask ventilation
Spinal immobilization (both seated and supine patient)
Long bone fracture immobilization, joint dislocation immobilization, and traction splinting
Bleeding control/shock management
Upper airway adjuncts and suction
Mouth-to-mouth ventilation with supplemental oxygen and supplemental oxygen administration to a breathing patient

What was mentioned that is unreasonable?
In addition, you must pass a psychomotor exam certified by your state. For information about the psychomotor exam, contact your EMT course instructor or state EMS office.

Once you pass the exam, the National Registry of Emergency Medical Technicians (NREMT) will issue your certificate card. On or before October 24, 2021 they themselves did not know how to author research relevant to these issues in a question-and-answer format, as required, and display them publicly through the internet. What will they teach or assess in others that is fair and justified?

If any entity claims to be a guide or authority, it must display the required questions and answers relevant to these issues that they have authored to resolve the problems.

If they would have been competent on or before October 24, 2021, Dr. Asif Qureshi would not have authored these guidelines in a question-and-answer format to educate them at the executive level. They should be ashamed of themselves. They are taking income and keeping quiet. That is not fair or justified.

Medications relevant to a medical emergency: What are various examples?
Albuterol to treat asthma. Albuterol is a bronchodilator that relaxes muscles in the airways and increases air flow to the lungs. Albuterol inhalation is used to treat or prevent bronchospasm, or the narrowing of the airways in the lungs, in people with asthma or certain types of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD).
Epinephrine to treat anaphylactic shock.
Narcan: Narcan is a medication to reverse the effects of an overdose.
There are 2 types of short-acting beta agonists (SABAs): albuterol and levalbuterol.

Short-acting anticholinergics

Short-acting anticholinergics, such as Atrovent (ipratropium), are approved to treat chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). However, your doctor may recommend using a short-acting anticholinergic with a SABA during an asthma attack to reduce the risk of being admitted to the hospital.

Corticosteroids are medicines that reduce inflammation. These medicines include methylprednisolone, dexamethasone, prednisolone, and prednisone.

Corticosteroids are sometimes prescribed to people having severe asthma attacks and can be taken by mouth, through an injection, or intravenously (through an IV). This treatment often lasts 5 to 7 days.
Long-acting beta-2 agonists (LABAs)

Intravenous fluids skills and knowledge
http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/intravenousfluids.html

Specific physicians
Here are further guidelines.
http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/physicians.html

Quiz issues.
  1. Airway, Respiration, and Ventilation

  2. Cardiology and Resuscitation

  3. Medical and Obstetrics/Gynecology

  4. Trauma

  5. EMS Operations

  6. Other


Additionally, inserted in the previously listed topic areas will be questions requiring knowledge of pharmacology, patient assessment, and pediatrics. You should also take the time to review these areas of study as you prepare for our practice tests and the official testing session.

You will be assessed on psychomotor tasks throughout your EMT coursework. During this time, you will need to prove that you can perform these tasks: patient assessment/management of a trauma patient, patient assessment/management of a medical patient, cardiac arrest management/AED, bag-valve-mask ventilation of an apneic patient, spinal immobilization (both seated and supine patient), long bone fracture immobilization, joint dislocation immobilization, traction splinting, bleeding control/shock management, upper airway adjuncts and suction, mouth-to-mouth ventilation with supplemental oxygen, and supplemental oxygen administration to a breathing patient.

Additionally, you must pass a psychomotor exam certified by your state. For information about the psychomotor exam, contact your EMT course instructor or state EMS office.

Once you pass the exam, the National Registry of Emergency Medical Technicians (NREMT) will issue your certificate card, which can be downloaded from their website. If you do not pass the test, you will be sent a detailed analysis of your strengths and weaknesses. This will enable you to study further in areas of difficulty, as assessed by the exam. When you retake the exam, you will not see any of the items you missed the first time. They will be “masked” by the computer.

If you did not pass the cognitive exam, you can apply to retest 15 days after the last exam and have six chances to pass. You may take the NREMT test up to three times without further training. After that, you must provide documentation of remedial training to retake up to three more times. Following the sixth unsuccessful attempt, you will be required to retake the entire EMT training course before retesting.

Job Duties


What are the duties and responsibilities of this job? What does an EMT do?
EMTs and paramedics typically do the following:

•Respond to 911 calls for emergency medical assistance, such as cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) or bandaging a wound
•Assess a patient’s condition and determine a course of treatment
•Create a patient care report; documenting the medical care they gave the patient
•Follow guidelines that they learned in training and that they receive from physicians who oversee their work
•Help transfer patients to the emergency department of a healthcare facility and report their observations and treatment to the staff
•Use backboards and restraints to keep patients still and safe in an ambulance for transport
•Replace used supplies and check or clean equipment after use

Career Overview

Emergency medical technicians (EMTs) and paramedics care for the sick or injured in emergency medical settings. People’s lives often depend on their quick reaction and competent care. EMTs and paramedics respond to emergency calls, performing medical services and transporting patients to medical facilities.

A 911 operator sends EMTs and paramedics to the scene of an emergency, where they often work with police and firefighters.

Duties

EMTs and paramedics typically do the following:

•Respond to 911 calls for emergency medical assistance, such as cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) or bandaging a wound
•Assess a patient’s condition and determine a course of treatment
•Follow guidelines learned in training or received from physicians who oversee their work
•Use backboards and restraints to keep patients still and safe in an ambulance during transport
•Help transfer patients to the emergency department of a healthcare facility and report their observations and treatment to the staff
•Create a patient care report, documenting the medical care given to the patient
•Replace used supplies and check or clean equipment after use

When taking a patient to a hospital, one EMT or paramedic may drive the ambulance while another monitors the patient's vital signs and gives additional care. Some paramedics work as part of a helicopter's flight crew to transport critically ill or injured patients to a hospital.

EMTs and paramedics also transport patients from one medical facility to another. Some patients may need to be transferred to a hospital that specializes in treating their injury or illness or to a facility that provides long-term care, such as a nursing home.

If a patient has a contagious disease, EMTs and paramedics decontaminate the interior of the ambulance and may need to report the case to the proper authorities.

The specific responsibilities of EMTs and paramedics depend on whether they are an EMT or EMT-Basic, Advanced EMT, or paramedic; and the state they work in.

An EMT, also known as an EMT-Basic, cares for patients at the scene of an incident and while taking patients by ambulance to a hospital. An EMT-Basic has the skills to assess a patient's condition and to manage respiratory, cardiac, and trauma emergencies.

An Advanced EMT, also known as an EMT-Intermediate, has completed the requirements for the EMT level, as well as instruction in more advanced medical procedures, such as administering intravenous fluids and some medications.

Paramedics provide more extensive prehospital care than do EMTs. In addition to being able to carry out the tasks of EMTs, paramedics can give medications orally and intravenously, interpret electrocardiograms (EKGs)—used to monitor heart function—and use other monitors and complex equipment.

The specific tasks or procedures EMTs and paramedics are allowed to perform at any level vary by state.

Work Environment

Emergency medical technicians (EMTs) and paramedics held about 239,100 jobs in 2012. They work both indoors and outdoors, in all types of weather. Their work is physically strenuous and can be stressful, sometimes involving life-or-death situations and patients who are suffering. Most paid EMTs and paramedics work in metropolitan areas. Volunteer EMTs and paramedics are more common in small cities, towns, and rural areas. These individuals volunteer for fire departments, providers of emergency medical services, or hospitals and may respond to only a few calls per month.

Injuries and Illnesses

EMTs and paramedics have a higher rate of injuries and illnesses than the national average. They are required to do considerable kneeling, bending, and lifting while caring for and moving patients. They may be exposed to contagious diseases, such as hepatitis B and AIDS. Sometimes they can be injured by mentally unstable or combative patients. These risks can be reduced by following proper safety procedures, such as waiting for police to clear an area in violent situations or wearing gloves while working with a patient.

Work Schedules

Most paid EMTs and paramedics work full time. About 1 in 3 worked more than 40 hours per week in 2012. Because EMTs and paramedics must be available to work in emergencies, they may work overnight and on weekends. Some EMTs and paramedics work shifts in 12- or 24-hour increments. Volunteer EMTs and paramedics have variable work schedules.

Education and Training

Emergency medical technicians (EMTs) and paramedics must complete a postsecondary educational program. All states require EMTs and paramedics to be licensed; requirements vary by state.

Education

Both a high school diploma or equivalent and cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) certification are prerequisites for most postsecondary educational programs in emergency medical technology. Most of these programs are postsecondary non-degree award programs that can be completed in less than 1 year; others last up to 2 years. Paramedics, however, may need an associate’s degree. Educational programs in emergency medical technology are offered by technical institutes, community colleges, and facilities that specialize in emergency care training. High school students interested in becoming EMTs or paramedics should take courses in anatomy and physiology.

Programs at the EMT level include instruction in assessing patients' conditions, dealing with trauma and cardiac emergencies, clearing obstructed airways, using field equipment, and handling emergencies. Formal courses include about 150 hours of specialized instruction, and some instruction may take place in a hospital or ambulance setting.

Programs at the Advanced EMT level typically requires about 300 hours of instruction based on the scope of practice. At this level, people must complete the requirements for the EMT level as well as more advanced ones, such as using complex airway devices, intravenous fluids, and some medications.

Paramedics have the most advanced level of education. They must complete EMT and Advanced EMT levels of instruction, along with courses in advanced medical skills. Community colleges and technical schools may offer these programs, which require about 1,200 hours of instruction and may lead to an associate's degree. Paramedics’ broader scope of practice may include stitching wounds or administering intravenous medications.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

The National Registry of Emergency Medical Technicians (NREMT) certifies EMTs and paramedics. All levels of NREMT certification require completing a certified education program and passing the national exam. The national exam has both written and practical parts.

All states require EMTs and paramedics to be licensed; requirements vary by state. In most states, an individual who has NREMT certification qualifies for licensure. In others, passing an equivalent state exam is required. Usually an applicant must be over the age of 18. Many states require background checks and may not give a license to an applicant who has a criminal history.

Although some emergency medical services hire separate drivers, most EMTs and paramedics take a course requiring about 8 hours of instruction before they can drive an ambulance.

Important Qualities

Compassion. EMTs and paramedics must be able to provide emotional support to patients in an emergency, especially patients who are in life-threatening situations or extreme mental distress.

Interpersonal skills. EMTs and paramedics usually work on teams and must be able to coordinate their activities closely with others in stressful situations.

Listening skills. EMTs and paramedics need to listen to patients to determine the extent of their injuries or illnesses.

Physical strength. EMTs and paramedics need to be physically fit. Their job requires a lot of bending, lifting, and kneeling.

Problem-solving skills. EMTs and paramedics need strong problem-solving skills. They must be able to evaluate patients’ symptoms and administer the appropriate treatments.

Speaking skills. EMTs and paramedics need to be able explain procedures to patients, give orders, and relay information to others.

Pay

The median annual wage for emergency medical technicians (EMTs) and paramedics was $31,020 in May 2012. The median wage is the wage at which half the workers in an occupation earned more than that amount and half earned less. The lowest 10 percent earned less than $20,180, and the top 10 percent earned more than $53,550.

Most paid EMTs and paramedics work full time. About 1 in 3 worked more than 40 hours per week in 2012. Because EMTs and paramedics must be available to work in emergencies, they may work overnight and on weekends. Some EMTs and paramedics work shifts in 12- or 24-hour increments. Volunteer EMTs and paramedics have variable work schedules.

Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR)
What is cardiopulmonary resuscitation?
Cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) is a lifesaving technique useful when someone’s breathing or heartbeat has stopped.

How long will it last?
This is usually done for 15 to 30 minutes.

Why is cardiopulmonary resuscitation important?
These examples will help you understand.

Case #1

What apparently happened?

Date: Thursday, October 1, 2020
Name: Javid Ahmad
Age: 31
Incident: Suddenly fell unconscious. He was travelling in a passenger bus.
Location of incident: Pattan area in Kashmir.
He was on his way to Srinagar from the Watergam area of the Baramulla district. Javid was a resident of the Watergam area of Rafiabad. He was rushed to a nearby hospital, where doctors declared him dead. He was a senior correspondent of a Srinagar-based English daily. He died on October 1, 2020.

The causes and circumstances of his death mentioned heart attack. This needs further investigation. A young man rarely has a heart attack (myocardial infarction). Cardiac arrest is the last scenario in all human deaths. There can be other causes and circumstances. Questions that need further answers from specific physicians: What were the causes and circumstances of his death? How did you verify the causes and circumstances of his death?

What should those who attended him on the spot have accomplished?
Those who saw him suddenly fall unconscious should have started cardiopulmonary resuscitation on the spot.

How do you start cardiopulmonary resuscitation in adults who suddenly fall unconscious?
Start by asking, “How are you?” You can translate this into the local language.
If there is no reply, tap or shake the person’s shoulder and loudly ask, “Are you okay?”
If there is no reply, place the person on the ground.
Check to see if the person can hear, see, and talk.
Verify if there is a pulse and breathing.
If there is no pulse and no breathing for 10 seconds, begin chest compressions.
Give 30 chest compressions before giving two rescue breaths.
Call for emergency or more help. Give them the location.

When should you intubate a patient under emergency conditions?
When the pulse oximetry (O2 saturation) is less than 90%, without any underlying respiratory conditions or hypoxemia.
Severe hypoxemia occurs when the O2 saturation falls below 85%. If there is a history of suddenly falling unconscious, intubate the patient. Place the patient on a mechanical ventilator. See further guidelines.

Who officially received remuneration, income, and grants to circulate these guidelines on or before October 1, 2020?
Stop their income, remuneration, and grants.
Suspend them from services.
Terminate the services of those who were alerted ahead of time.
Record the findings in their service book on or before October 1, 2020.
Failure to provide public health guidelines publicly at least through internet that they have responsibilities. Circuit Court supervision of all grants resources, income, salary, human resources for these services including for www.grants.gov. They are taking salaries, grants, resources and keeping quite without public services that is not justified.

Here are further guidelines.

When should you start on-the-spot cardiopulmonary resuscitation?
Was the patient alive a few minutes before?
Is there a few minutes history of injury?
Is there no pulse, breath movement, or heart sounds?
Are there no signs of rigor mortis?
Are extremities of victim warm like a living human being?
If yes, start cardiopulmonary resuscitation.


How do you start cardiopulmonary resuscitation in adults who suddenly fall unconscious?
Start by asking, “How are you?” You can translate this into the local language.
If there is no reply, tap or shake the person’s shoulder and loudly ask, “Are you okay?”
If there is no reply, place the person on the ground.
Check to see if the person can hear, see, and talk.
Verify if there is a pulse and breathing.
If there is no pulse and no breathing for 10 seconds, begin chest compressions.
Give 30 chest compressions before giving two rescue breaths.
Call for emergency or more help. Give them the location.

When should you intubate a patient under emergency conditions?
When the pulse oximetry (O2 saturation) is less than 90%, without any underlying respiratory conditions or hypoxemia.
Severe hypoxemia occurs when the O2 saturation falls below 85%. If there is a history of suddenly falling unconscious, intubate the patient. Place the patient on a mechanical ventilator. See further guidelines.

When do you start cardiopulmonary resuscitation in adults?
CPR is required someone's breathing or heartbeat has stopped, as in cases of electric shock, drowning, or heart attack. CPR is a lifesaving procedure in this situation.

What is cardiopulmonary resuscitation?
Cardiopulmonary resuscitation is a combination of rescue breathing and chest compressions.
Rescue breathing provides oxygen to a person's lungs.
Chest compressions keep the person's blood circulating.
Permanent brain damage or death can occur within minutes if a person's blood flow stops. Therefore, you must continue these procedures until the person's heartbeat and breathing return, or trained medical help arrives.

In what situations is a directive like "Do not Resuscitate" justified?
Old age more than 95 years with known complications.

How many causes of a coma are there?
At least 47.
You have to correlate the causes of a coma and the causes of reversible cardiopulmonary arrest.

How many reversible causes of cardiopulmonary arrest are there?
At least 14.

The treatment is to fix the underlying cause.

Are there any differences between cardiac arrest and a coma?
Yes.

Cardiac arrest: What are the symptoms?
Sudden collapse
No pulse
No breathing
Loss of consciousness

Sometimes other signs and symptoms occur before sudden cardiac arrest. These might include:
Chest discomfort
Shortness of breath
Weakness
Palpitations

In a coma, the individual has a pulse and is breathing.
In a coma, the individual cannot engage in spontaneous eye opening, talking, or walking.

What are the reversible causes of cardiac arrest?
Hypoxia
Hypovolemia
Hypoglycemia
Hypokalemia
Hypothermia
Hydrogen ion excess (acidosis)
Hyperkalemia
Tamponade—cardiac
Tension pneumothorax
Toxins
Thrombosis (pulmonary embolus)
Thrombosis (myocardial infarction)
Trauma
Tachycardia ventricular. Pulseless cardiac arrest, including PEA, asystole, ventricular fibrillation, and ventricular tachycardia. The treatment for pulseless ventricular fibrillation and ventricular tachycardia is defibrillation.

What should happen on or after April 10, 2020, relevant to these issues?
I/we should not wait until a patient dies and then ask the medical examiners office to determine the causes/circumstances of death.

Intervention should happen before the death of the patient.

When should the intervention relevant to such a patient happen?
As soon as the patient goes into coma and before death.

All governors and state department of public health directors must alert all medical emergency and critical care units about these facts.
As soon as a patient goes into a coma, the state should display the patient’s profile and facts on the Internet.
The state department of public health should display a list of coma patients.

On or after April 11, 2020, make this an emergency public health law.
When a patient goes into a coma, his/her profile with answers to these questions must be displayed on the Internet.

For example:
Illinois coma patient list with date and time of circulation.
New York coma patient list with date and time of circulation.
California coma patient list with date and time of circulation.

Spain coma patient list.
Italy coma patient list.

Wuhan coma patient list

Kashmir coma patient list.

Similar entities.

Patients are dying from causes and circumstances other than the coronavirus.

Doctor Asif Qureshi will provide further emergency medicine doctor guidelines and critical care doctor guidelines on the Internet.

The facts must be updated 24/7 on the Internet.

If video conferencing is possible, it should be displayed.

What should be displayed on the Internet?

Questions you need to answer on the Internet.

What was the date and time circumstances when the patient went into a coma?

What is the name of the patient?

What is the date of birth of the patient?

What is the name of the treating doctor seeing the patient every day, face to face and in person?

What is the name(s) of the nurse(s) who see the patient every day?

At what location is this patient receiving treatment?

What is the patient’s medical history of the main medical problem, from first emergence until now?

What other medical issues does the patient have?

What are the patient’s vitals, including date, time, and location?

What are the last known and previous pulse oximetry blood oxygen saturation results?

What are the last known and previous blood biochemistry results of the patient?

What is the diagnosis?

What is the treatment?

What should be included in a review of the diagnosis?

What should be included in a review of the treatment?

Emergency medical technician
Medical Emergencies
What types of physicians must be on an ambulance?
If a physician medical emergency responder must respond to on spot medical emergency through emergency medical services with an ambulance, why do we need EMR (Emergency Medical Responder), EMT (Emergency Medical Technician), AEMT (Advanced Emergency Medical Technician), Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Instructor, Paramedic as medical emergency responders?
What do states have to do about emergency medical responders?
Are there other jobs like this?
How long does it take to be a paramedic?
What's the Difference Between an EMT and a Paramedic?
What is the difference between an EMT and EMS?
How do EMTs interact with other health professions workers?
What was it like to work as an EMT?
How do you become an EMT?
Is this a paid or volunteer position?
What is the time commitment?
What advice do you have for someone interested in becoming an EMT?
What is the difference between an EMT and an EMR?
What is an emergency medical responder?
Medical Emergencies


What types of physicians must be on an ambulance?
This ambulance must have a physician medical emergency responder (first responder).
The physician medical emergency responder (first responder) is also known as emergency medicine specialist (first responder).

If a physician medical emergency responder must respond to on spot medical emergency through emergency medical services with an ambulance, why do we need EMR (Emergency Medical Responder), EMT (Emergency Medical Technician), AEMT (Advanced Emergency Medical Technician), Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Instructor, Paramedic as medical emergency responders?
There are few physician medical emergency responders, physician medical emergency rooms and physician intensive care units available.

Because of the lack of physician medical emergency responders, EMRs (Emergency Medical Responder), EMTs (Emergency Medical Technician), AEMTs (Advanced Emergency Medical Technician), and Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Instructors, paramedics are required in certain situations.

What do states have to do about emergency medical responders?
Standardize emergency medical responder levels.
Emergency medical specialists (first responders) also known physician medical emergency responders or the equivalent must be first responders among emergency medical responders.
Here are further guidelines.
http://www.qureshiuniversity.org/medicalemergency.html

Are there other jobs like this?
EMR (Emergency Medical Responder)
EMT (Emergency Medical Technician)
AEMT (Advanced Emergency Medical Technician)
Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Instructor
Emergency Medical Services Lab Assistant
Paramedic

How long does it take to be a paramedic?
Steps to Becoming a Paramedic/EMT. EMT basic training (EMT-B) takes anywhere from six months to two years to complete, depending on the institution. These programs are offered at technical institutes and community colleges and typically include 120 to 150 hours of coursework.

What's the Difference Between an EMT and a Paramedic?
EMT's and Paramedics are well trained healthcare professionals whom respond to medical and traumatic emergencies in the pre-hospital setting.

The primary difference between a Paramedic and an EMT is the amount of education and their scope of practice (what they are allowed to do).

EMTs usually complete a course such as ______'s EMT course that is about 120-150 hours in length. Paramedic courses can be between 1,200 to 1,800 hours. EMT and paramedic courses consist of lectures, hands-on skills training, and clinical and/or field internships. EMTs are educated in many skills including CPR, giving patients oxygen, administering glucose for diabetics, and helping others with treatments for asthma attacks or allergic reactions. With very few exceptions, such as in the case of auto-injectors for allergic reactions, EMTs are not allowed to provide treatments that requiring breaking the skin: that means no needles.

Paramedics are advanced providers of emergency medical care and are highly educated in topics such as anatomy and physiology, cardiology, medications, and medical procedures. They build on their EMT education and learn more skills such as administering medications, starting intravenous lines, providing advanced airway management for patients, and learning to resuscitate and support patients with significant problems such as heart attacks and traumas.

What is the difference between an EMT and EMS?
Emergency Medical Technicians (EMTs) are the most common type of providers in all of EMS. They are the entry-level patient care provider followed by EMT-Intermediates (in some states) and then paramedics. EMTs are sometimes referred to as EMT-Basics or EMT-1s. However, do not be fooled by the term "entry-level."

What is the difference between an EMT and an EMR?
The biggest differences between paramedics, EMR's and EMTs are the training and the scope of practice (what they are allowed to do).EMR's usually receive 80 – 100 hours of training, Basic EMTs usually receive 120 – 180 hours of training, while paramedics get anywhere from 1,200 hours to 1,800 hours of training.

What is an emergency medical responder?
Emergency medical responders can range from bystanders with Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) certification to trained professional rescuers such as First Responders, EMT-Basics/Intermediates, Paramedics, Nurses, or Doctors.

Emergency medical responders are people who are specially trained to provide out-of-hospital care in medical emergencies.
There are many different types of emergency medical responders, each with different levels of training, ranging from first aid and basic life support.

Critical Care Paramedics

This course is designed to prepare paramedics to provide advanced critical care during inter-facility transports, including performing advanced clinical patient assessments and providing invasive care beyond the standard scope of advanced pre-hospital care. Includes modes of transport, flight physiology, barophysiology and transfer considerations, including safety, patient packaging and practice in a closely confined space, airway and ventilation management including surgical airways and ventilators, CPAP and BiPAP, thoracostomy, and chest drainage maintenance, central venous lines, expanded pharmacologic formulary, interpretation of laboratory data, 12-lead ECG interpretation, monitoring and maintaining and IABP, and hemodynamic monitoring. Instruction is provided in both didactic and clinical settings.

What problems, complaints, incidents, and issues need on-the-spot diagnosis and treatment?
1. Burns
2. Cardiopulmonary arrest and cardiopulmonary resuscitation
Make sure you know everything about comas and reversible causes of cardiac arrest.
3. Drowning
4. Feelings of committing suicide or murder. A person has a feeling of harming others or you: How will you manage the situation? The person feels you have intentionally inflicted harms and then maintained criminal silence.
5. Human pregnancy emergencies, maliciously impregnated (medico-legal case that needs emergency contraception), and spontaneous vaginal delivery
6. Seizures
7. Sudden unconsciousness at home.
8. Survival needs
9. Swallowing a poisonous substance
10. Trauma
11. Unconsciousness at a public location
Specific physicians
Here are further guidelines.
http://www.qureshiuniversity.com/physicians.html
Last Updated: October 27, 2021