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General CPR/First Aid
First Aid/CPR & Bloodborne Pathogens
When providing medical care, the ability to administer cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and/or first aid is crucial. In addition to CPR/first aid, there must also be an awareness of bloodborne pathogens and how to avoid exposure and accidental infection. When equipped with this knowledge and skill, both professional medical providers and everyday members of society can safely administer care to people in need, while lowering the risk of causing accidental injury or harm. Knowledge of bloodborne pathogens will also help people to reduce personal risk in the event that there is contact with an infectious disease. Medical professionals are trained in all of the above areas as a part of their profession. Most employers that work with bodily fluids or items that can puncture the body will have some form of guidelines regarding exposure to bloodborne pathogens. They will provide steps that employees should take to both avoid infection and what to do if they feel they have been exposed in a way that may have resulted in infection. People who are not medical professionals, such as parents, service providers, teachers, etc., should seriously entertain the idea of receiving CPR training and educating themselves on what exactly bloodborne pathogens are and why they are dangerous.
When a person is injured, he or she is often in need of some sort of immediate care. By receiving this care, the individual's life may be saved or the injury may be less severe than it would have without some sort of treatment. This immediate care is called first aid and it can involve anything from bandaging a superficial cut to treating a deep wound. Mild injuries may require little more than an aspirin. Providing care in the form of an aspirin, although simple, is also considered providing first aid. CPR is yet another method of first aid, although it is far more important. In fact, when CPR is required, it is typically an issue of life and death. CPR is administered when a person is unconscious and not breathing. In fact, CPR involves the administration of breath into the lungs of an unconscious person in order to facilitate breathing. Pumping or compressing the chest, one hand over the other, is also a part of CPR.
Bloodborne pathogens are pathogens such as viruses that live in human blood and have the ability to cause serious to fatal illness. These pathogens include, but are not limited to, diseases such as HIV/AIDS, Hepatitis C, and Hepatitis B. Infection from exposure can occur as the result of a splash into the eyes, a cut, or through a stick by a needle. People who administer medical treatment should be aware of bloodborne pathogens and always take precautions. Often this can be as simple as wearing personal protective equipment such as gloves, goggles, a protective gown, etc. Actions can also reduce the risk of infection. This would involve handling syringes with care and disposing of needles in the proper receptacle to prevent any accidental sticks.
Understanding Bloodborne Pathogens
created JAN 23, 2015