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Avoiding Pitfalls in the Ventilation and Oxygenation of Cardiac Arrest Patients
Improvements in CPR process measures have led to improvements in outcomes for cardiac arrest patients. Real-time and post-incident chest compression feedback allows providers to adhere to guidelines for rate, depth, and chest compression fraction metrics. However, widespread variability in the approach to ventilation persists due to limited science on the timing and approach to ventilation during cardiac arrest. And while the harms of hyper-ventilation are well understood, when does hypo-ventilation become a problem? Is it time for ventilation feedback and standardized ventilation using mechanical ventilators?

01:04:00

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Speakers

Scott Youngquist, MD, MS, FACEP, FAEMS, FAHA
Chief Medical Officer @Salt Lake City Fire Department
Scott Youngquist is Chief Medical Officer for the Salt Lake City Fire Department, 911 dispatch, and the Salt Lake International Airport. He is a board member of the Take Heart America Foundation. Dr. Youngquist is Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine at the University of Utah, School of Medicine. He is author of over 70 peer-reviewed publications. His research focus is on the prehospital treatment of cardiac arrest. He initiated the University of Utah’s ED ECMO program for cardiac arrest victims in 2015.