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Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat

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1. Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat

Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Enclosed Vehicle (...) Excessive Heat Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat Aka: Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat , Enclosed Vehicle Greenhouse Effect From Related Chapters II. Mechanism Solar radiation passes through vehicle windows and is absorbed by seats, floor and other internal objects Vehicle glass traps much of the solar radiation within the vehicle, and it continues to accumulate III. Epidemiology of pediatric death in U.S. from related to being left in car: 28-43 per year IV. Precautions Children left alone even

2018 FP Notebook

2. Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat

Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Enclosed Vehicle (...) Excessive Heat Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat Aka: Enclosed Vehicle Excessive Heat , Enclosed Vehicle Greenhouse Effect From Related Chapters II. Mechanism Solar radiation passes through vehicle windows and is absorbed by seats, floor and other internal objects Vehicle glass traps much of the solar radiation within the vehicle, and it continues to accumulate III. Epidemiology of pediatric death in U.S. from related to being left in car: 28-43 per year IV. Precautions Children left alone even

2015 FP Notebook

3. Guidelines for the Provision of Intensive Care Services

. All acute hospitals carrying out elective surgery must be able to provide Level 2 care. Patients with a predicted surgical mortality in excess of 10% should have access to facilities for Level 3 dependency on site. Hospitals admitting emergencies should normally have all levels of care available. A comprehensive Critical Care service must be planned and delivered systematically across any given health system. The characteristic of the modernised service is Integration (a hospital wide approach (...) surveys. Feedback of results, and monitoring of actions taken, requires ownership by senior members of staff and a regular forum for dissemination. Combining this with the establishment of a patient and family group for the ICU provides an important vehicle for constructive change. The patient and family group may also be willing to contribute the patient voice to ICU research projects. 18 DESCRIPTION OF SERVICE Edition 1 / 2015 1.7 Outcomes Research and audit activity are important indicators

2019 Intensive Care Society

5. Effective Indoor Air Interventions

to sensitized and asthmatic individuals. Poorly maintained heating and ventilation systems, air purifiers, and humidifiers can harbour allergens and become pollutant sources. 5,10 Water leaks and condensation contribute to a damp moist environment favouring house dust mites and mould and bacterial growth. Excessive indoor moisture can initiate chemical emissions from building materials and furnishings. 11 Human occupants can also emit biological contaminants in an indoor environment spreading airborne (...) ://www.ncceh.ca/sites/default/files/Air_Cleaners_Oc t_2010.pdf. The section below summarizes evidence from articles published after the NCCEH 2010 review as well as expands upon the effects of filtration types, and on additional intervention settings (i.e., schools and office buildings). Indoor particle exposure can be reduced via three types of filtration: 1) whole house filtration that is particle filtration provided through heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) system; 2) portable room air

2015 National Collaborating Centre for Environmental Health

6. Guide to the Assessment of Physical Activity: Clinical and Research Applications (Full text)

Modes for sampling Raw signals Raw acceleration Raw acceleration Interface USB USB USB Number of axes Triaxial Biaxial Uniaxial Sensors Triaxial accelerometer, galvanic skin temperature and response, heat flux sensing 5 Biaxial accelerometers, hip-worn receiver Uniaxial accelerometer and heart rate sensing Placement Upper arm Chest, thigh, and feet simultaneously Chest Outcome measures Energy expenditure; moderate- to vigorous-intensity time, steps, METs Activity type, energy expenditure Physical (...) is enclosed in a case and then attached to the body (either at the hip, ankle, wrist, or lower back), typically by a strap. Recent advances in microelectromechanical technology have reduced the cost and size of accelerometers significantly. Many accelerometers are now able to record high-resolution data, as well as store data for several weeks. The use of accelerometers has increased dramatically in recent years, and this will likely continue with new applications such as the insertion of accelerometers

2013 American Heart Association PubMed

8. Mysimba - naltrexone / bupropion

circulated the updated Joint Assessment Report to all CHMP members on 12 December 2014. • During the meeting on 18 December 2014 , the CHMP, in the light of the overall data submitted and the scientific discussion within the Committee, issued a positive opinion for granting a Marketing Authorisation to Mysimba. Mysimba Assessment Report EMA/805547/2015 Page 10/132 2. Scientific discussion 2.1. Introduction Obesity is defined as a state of excess body fat that frequently results in impairment of health (...) . The most likely explanation for this is accelerated vascular dementia in heavier adults. The location of body fat is also a predictor of the relative health hazards of obesity. Several epidemiological studies have shown that the regional distribution of body fat is a significant and independent risk factor for cardiovascular disease. Subjects with visceral (android/ abdominal) obesity with excess fat in the upper (central) body region, particularly the abdomen, represent a subgroup of obese individuals

2015 European Medicines Agency - EPARs

9. Cervical Facet Syndrome (Diagnosis)

facet joint pain after whiplash injury using a double-blind, placebo-controlled protocol. [ ] The sample consisted of 68 consecutive patients referred for neck pain secondary to a motor vehicle accident and longer than 3 months in duration. Those individuals with a predominant headache underwent a third occipital nerve block and were removed from the study if they received pain relief. [ ] The third occipital nerve has a cutaneous branch and a branch to the C2-C3 facet joint; therefore, patients (...) , is enclosed by the transverse process. On each lateral mass is a superior and inferior facet (zygapophyseal) joint. The superior articular facets are kidney-shaped, concave, and face upward and inward. These superior facets articulate with the occipital condyles, which face downward and outward. The relatively flat inferior articular facets face downward and inward to articulate with the superior facets of the axis. The axis has a large vertebral body, which contains the fused remnant of the C1 body

2014 eMedicine.com

10. Cervical Facet Syndrome (Overview)

facet joint pain after whiplash injury using a double-blind, placebo-controlled protocol. [ ] The sample consisted of 68 consecutive patients referred for neck pain secondary to a motor vehicle accident and longer than 3 months in duration. Those individuals with a predominant headache underwent a third occipital nerve block and were removed from the study if they received pain relief. [ ] The third occipital nerve has a cutaneous branch and a branch to the C2-C3 facet joint; therefore, patients (...) , is enclosed by the transverse process. On each lateral mass is a superior and inferior facet (zygapophyseal) joint. The superior articular facets are kidney-shaped, concave, and face upward and inward. These superior facets articulate with the occipital condyles, which face downward and outward. The relatively flat inferior articular facets face downward and inward to articulate with the superior facets of the axis. The axis has a large vertebral body, which contains the fused remnant of the C1 body

2014 eMedicine.com

11. Inhalation Injury (Diagnosis)

cm water Neurologic abnormalities and a history of loss of consciousness are the primary clinical features used to define severe CO toxicity and are indications for hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy. In addition, HBO use is indicated in patients with any of the following: Base excess lower than -2 mmol/L CO level greater than 25% (or >15% in pregnancy, as fetal hemoglobin binds CO more tightly) Signs of cerebellar dysfunction Cardiovascular dysfunction Pulmonary edema Extremes of age See (...) size. [ ] Smoke inhalation may produce injury through several mechanisms. Heated air from a fire can cause significant thermal injury to the upper airway. Particulate matter produced during combustion (soot) can mechanically obstruct and irritate the airways, causing reflex bronchoconstriction. Noxious gases released from burning materials include carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen cyanide (CN). Smoke may also contain aldehydes from combustion of furniture and cotton, and a variety of chemicals

2014 eMedicine Pediatrics

12. Inhalation Injury (Treatment)

cm water Neurologic abnormalities and a history of loss of consciousness are the primary clinical features used to define severe CO toxicity and are indications for hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy. In addition, HBO use is indicated in patients with any of the following: Base excess lower than -2 mmol/L CO level greater than 25% (or >15% in pregnancy, as fetal hemoglobin binds CO more tightly) Signs of cerebellar dysfunction Cardiovascular dysfunction Pulmonary edema Extremes of age See (...) size. [ ] Smoke inhalation may produce injury through several mechanisms. Heated air from a fire can cause significant thermal injury to the upper airway. Particulate matter produced during combustion (soot) can mechanically obstruct and irritate the airways, causing reflex bronchoconstriction. Noxious gases released from burning materials include carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen cyanide (CN). Smoke may also contain aldehydes from combustion of furniture and cotton, and a variety of chemicals

2014 eMedicine Pediatrics

13. Inhalation Injury (Overview)

cm water Neurologic abnormalities and a history of loss of consciousness are the primary clinical features used to define severe CO toxicity and are indications for hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy. In addition, HBO use is indicated in patients with any of the following: Base excess lower than -2 mmol/L CO level greater than 25% (or >15% in pregnancy, as fetal hemoglobin binds CO more tightly) Signs of cerebellar dysfunction Cardiovascular dysfunction Pulmonary edema Extremes of age See (...) size. [ ] Smoke inhalation may produce injury through several mechanisms. Heated air from a fire can cause significant thermal injury to the upper airway. Particulate matter produced during combustion (soot) can mechanically obstruct and irritate the airways, causing reflex bronchoconstriction. Noxious gases released from burning materials include carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen cyanide (CN). Smoke may also contain aldehydes from combustion of furniture and cotton, and a variety of chemicals

2014 eMedicine Pediatrics

14. Smoke Inhalation (Diagnosis)

cm water Neurologic abnormalities and a history of loss of consciousness are the primary clinical features used to define severe CO toxicity and are indications for hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy. In addition, HBO use is indicated in patients with any of the following: Base excess lower than -2 mmol/L CO level greater than 25% (or >15% in pregnancy, as fetal hemoglobin binds CO more tightly) Signs of cerebellar dysfunction Cardiovascular dysfunction Pulmonary edema Extremes of age See (...) size. [ ] Smoke inhalation may produce injury through several mechanisms. Heated air from a fire can cause significant thermal injury to the upper airway. Particulate matter produced during combustion (soot) can mechanically obstruct and irritate the airways, causing reflex bronchoconstriction. Noxious gases released from burning materials include carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen cyanide (CN). Smoke may also contain aldehydes from combustion of furniture and cotton, and a variety of chemicals

2014 eMedicine Emergency Medicine

15. Inhalation Injury (Follow-up)

cm water Neurologic abnormalities and a history of loss of consciousness are the primary clinical features used to define severe CO toxicity and are indications for hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy. In addition, HBO use is indicated in patients with any of the following: Base excess lower than -2 mmol/L CO level greater than 25% (or >15% in pregnancy, as fetal hemoglobin binds CO more tightly) Signs of cerebellar dysfunction Cardiovascular dysfunction Pulmonary edema Extremes of age See (...) size. [ ] Smoke inhalation may produce injury through several mechanisms. Heated air from a fire can cause significant thermal injury to the upper airway. Particulate matter produced during combustion (soot) can mechanically obstruct and irritate the airways, causing reflex bronchoconstriction. Noxious gases released from burning materials include carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen cyanide (CN). Smoke may also contain aldehydes from combustion of furniture and cotton, and a variety of chemicals

2014 eMedicine Pediatrics

16. Neck Trauma (Diagnosis)

, clothesline tackle), strangulation, blows from the fists or feet, and excessive manipulation (ie, any manual operation such as chiropractic treatment or physical realignment or repositioning of the spine). [ , ] In motor vehicle crashes in which the driver is not belted, the driver is in danger of thrusting forward with the head extended, forcing the anterior neck against the steering column. Shoulder harnesses appear to offer some, though incomplete, protection against blunt neck trauma; cerebral vessel (...) the pretracheal region (including the trachea, larynx, thyroid gland, and pericardium), the prevertebral area (containing the prevertebral muscles, phrenic nerve, brachial plexus, and axillary sheath), and the carotid sheath (enclosing the carotid artery, internal jugular vein, and vagus nerve). Musculoskeletal structures at risk include the vertebral bodies; cervical muscles, tendons, and ligaments; clavicles; first and second ribs; and hyoid bone. Neural structures at risk include the spinal cord, phrenic

2014 eMedicine Emergency Medicine

17. Smoke Inhalation (Overview)

cm water Neurologic abnormalities and a history of loss of consciousness are the primary clinical features used to define severe CO toxicity and are indications for hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy. In addition, HBO use is indicated in patients with any of the following: Base excess lower than -2 mmol/L CO level greater than 25% (or >15% in pregnancy, as fetal hemoglobin binds CO more tightly) Signs of cerebellar dysfunction Cardiovascular dysfunction Pulmonary edema Extremes of age See (...) size. [ ] Smoke inhalation may produce injury through several mechanisms. Heated air from a fire can cause significant thermal injury to the upper airway. Particulate matter produced during combustion (soot) can mechanically obstruct and irritate the airways, causing reflex bronchoconstriction. Noxious gases released from burning materials include carbon monoxide (CO) and hydrogen cyanide (CN). Smoke may also contain aldehydes from combustion of furniture and cotton, and a variety of chemicals

2014 eMedicine Emergency Medicine

18. Neck Trauma (Overview)

, clothesline tackle), strangulation, blows from the fists or feet, and excessive manipulation (ie, any manual operation such as chiropractic treatment or physical realignment or repositioning of the spine). [ , ] In motor vehicle crashes in which the driver is not belted, the driver is in danger of thrusting forward with the head extended, forcing the anterior neck against the steering column. Shoulder harnesses appear to offer some, though incomplete, protection against blunt neck trauma; cerebral vessel (...) the pretracheal region (including the trachea, larynx, thyroid gland, and pericardium), the prevertebral area (containing the prevertebral muscles, phrenic nerve, brachial plexus, and axillary sheath), and the carotid sheath (enclosing the carotid artery, internal jugular vein, and vagus nerve). Musculoskeletal structures at risk include the vertebral bodies; cervical muscles, tendons, and ligaments; clavicles; first and second ribs; and hyoid bone. Neural structures at risk include the spinal cord, phrenic

2014 eMedicine Emergency Medicine

19. Evaluation of Smokefree England: a longitudinal, qualitative study

might impact adversely on individuals’ self esteem and well-being, reinforcing isolation among those who have more economically and socially disadvantaged lives 5 Executive summary Background Smokefree legislation was introduced in England on 1 st July 2007. After this date, virtually all enclosed public places and workplaces were to be completely smokefree. The legislation was expected to produce significant reductions in environmental tobacco smoke (ETS) exposure, particularly in leisure (...) impact of Smokefree on everyday life, working life and community life Awareness of the legislation was almost universal 2-3 months before 1st July 2007 There was a perceived lack of clarity among some participants about the meaning of ‘enclosed public space’ Few patrons/customers of bars, clubs, pubs, cafes etc. were warned about Smokefree in advance of 1st July Most members of the public understood that there was a health rationale for Smokefree, but had less clear understanding of the meaning

2009 Public Health Research Consortium

20. Tovanor Breezhaler - glycopyrronium bromide

bromide (metered dose), equivalent to 50 µg of glycopyrronium. The delivered dose (the dose that leaves the mouthpiece of the inhaler) is equivalent to 44 µg of glycopyrronium (55 µg of glycopyrronium bromide). The product is presented in hypromellose hard capsules containing the active substance mixed with two excipients lactose monohydrate and magnesium stearate. The powder is enclosed in hard capsules composed of hypromellose, carrageenan, potassium chloride and Sunset Yellow FCF (E110 (...) if significant changes were seen after storage in the refrigerator. The applicant has also submitted three months stability data at 25°C/60% RH and 40°C/75% RH for three production scale batches. Stability program was supplemented by a photostability study, stress testing (storage for one month at 50°C, 60°C and 80°C), forced decomposition studies (3 day heated in aqueous solution under acidic, alkaline, neutral and oxidising conditions), isomerisation study (storage for one month at 50°C Tovanor Breezhaler

2012 European Medicines Agency - EPARs

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