Speaker 1: Hey, Tyler. Tyler, what are you
doing? Hey, wake up, wake up. Help. Help.
Roy: Okay, So let's talk about adult CPR.
So we have an individual here. We have no
idea why they went into cardiac arrest. But,
we have bystanders telling us they went down.
They looked like they were in pain. Clutched
their chest and collapsed. The scene is safe.
We are making sure our gloves are on and our
CPR shield is available with a one way valve.
Many times a first aid kit will have a CPR
mask or shield in it. So that is a good place
to check if you don't have one. At that point
I am going to assess the patient for responsiveness
by calling out to them. Sir, can you hear
me? There is no response. Head on the forehead,
tap on the collar bone. Sir, can you hear
me? There is still no response. At this point
I'm going to look for a bystander if there
is one around. You in the plaid shirt, go
call 911 and come back. And if you can find
an AED bring it with you. It as that point
now that I am going to go right into chest
compressions because they are not breathing.
They are not moving and they are not responding.
I'm going to place the palm of my hand on
the breast in the center of the sternum, lower
third, interlace my fingers and pull up. I'm
going lean over the patient and deliver a
2 to 2.4 inch deep compression at a rate of
100 to 120 times per minute. One and two and
three and four and five and six and seven
and eight and nine, ten, eleven and twelve,
thirteen, fourteen,fifteen, sixteen, seventeen,
eighteen, nineteen, twenty, twenty one, twenty
two, twenty three, twenty four, twenty five,
twenty six, twenty seven, twenty eight, twenty
nine, thirty. Now, I'm gonna get the mask.
I'm going to put it over the mouth and nose
of the patient. I'm going to make sure to
do a good head tilt, chin lift. Pinch the
nose, seal over the mouth and give a rescue
breathe. One breathe goes in, I can see the
chest rise and fall. Second breathe goes in,
I go right back in to my thirty compressions.
I am going to continue this at thirty compressions
for every two rescue breathes until EMS arrives,
until an AED arrives or until my patient begins
to respond and breathe normally again.