Stop preventable death

Learn the difference between dramatic
and potentially life threatening injuries

Stop preventable death

Blood is red for many reasons, the most
important of which is to get your attention

Stop preventable death

Nothing is more terrifying
than not having the right plan

Stop preventable death

We just want fewer
good people to die

Stop preventable death

While others teach you how – we teach you
who, what, where, when, why, and how best

Stop preventable death

You know you’re going to help:
Let us give you a plan A. And a plan B, C, and D.

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ALL ONLINE CLASSES ON SALE 30% OFF THIS WEEK

To celebrate the completion of our Advanced and Complete Courses, all three Crisis Medicine casualty care online training courses are on sale for 30% off.

Teaching and Training Tactical Casualty Care

Timing is Everything

In any event, law enforcement arrives on average 4 minutes after the first 911 call; EMS arrives 4-10 minutes later. This means that in the first 10 minutes, any care a casualty receives is either performed by private citizen bystanders (First Care Provider) or others involved in the event and secondarily, law enforcement. Many casualties can die within this time frame without life-saving intervention.

Grounded in Special Operations Forces medicine tempered by Emergency Medicine and EMS best practices.

We train private citizens, first responders including Law enforcement, Fire, and EMS from the Basic, Paramedic, and physician levels in the management of injured and wounded patients in high-risk environments. Now you can learn the same great material, the same engaging course, online, on your time. Where and when you want to train.

High Risk

Wounded can occur from: Active shooter events; active violent incidents (think Boston 2013); unstable buildings due to collapse, bombing, or fires; or natural disasters; all of which are high-risk environments.

Priorities of Care

Traditional EMS priorities of the ABC model (airway, breathing, circulation) misses the point that the whole purpose behind an open airway is to oxygenate the blood, which is best kept in the body. Controlling massive hemorrhage is the first priority in saving trauma patients and avoiding unnecessary deaths.

M.A.R.C.H.

Utilizing the military model of MARCH (Massive hemorrhage, Airway, Respiration, Circulation, and Hypothermia prevention), Crisis Medicine uses a fast-paced, dynamic, hands-on, skills station heavy, and scenario-based approach to teaching life-saving techniques and interventions.

 

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