mouth-to-mouth


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Related to mouth-to-mouth: Mouth to mouth resuscitation

mouth-to-mouth

adj
(Medicine) designating a method of artificial respiration involving blowing air rhythmically into the mouth of a person who has stopped breathing, to stimulate return of spontaneous breathing
Translations

mouth-to-mouth

[ˈmaʊθtəˈmaʊθ] CPD mouth-to-mouth resuscitation N(respiración f) boca a boca m

mouth-to-mouth

[ˈmaʊθtəˈmaʊθ] mouth-to-mouth resuscitation nrespirazione f bocca a bocca
References in classic literature ?
Ernest and the socialist leaders fought fiercely to capture the farmers; but the destruction of the socialist press and publishing houses constituted too great a handicap, while the mouth-to-mouth propaganda had not yet been perfected.
24pm showed St John Ambulance volunteer Kathleen Rose taking over mouth-to-mouth on Paul.
But Robert - who wants to be a doctor - gave her mouth-to-mouth resuscitation then helped the 999 crew.
The twin emergency happened on flight from Knock to Alicante but a medical professional who helped both patients was amazed to see a mouth-to-mouth resuscitation mask didn't work.
We now know that my dad was tended to by a police officer at first and then, when he opened his eyes, a St John''''s Ambulanceman arrived and together they gave him heart massage and mouth-to-mouth resuscitation.
The teenager had recently completed a four-day paediatric first aid course and sprang into action, carrying out chest compressions and mouth-to-mouth resuscitation on 10-year-old Amanda Horse.
Cox, a registered nurse, performed mouth-to-mouth resuscitation on the man until paramedics arrived, The Daily Mirror reports.
Summary: CCTV: Aussie gives toddler life saving mouth-to-mouth in a supermarket.
The 60-year-old actor - who is famous for his role as heroic lifeguard Mitch Buchannon in the TV series - admitted he hates swimming and tries to avoid water where possible, although he does like giving mouth-to-mouth.
The first documented use of mouth-to-mouth resuscitation is in the Bible, where Elisha performs it on a child.
New guidelines for cardio-pulmonary resuscitation (CPR) say Good Samaritans can skip mouth-to-mouth and instead perform only chest compressions on victims of cardiac arrest.
FOCUSING on chest compressions rather than mouth-to-mouth when giving emergency resuscitation can produce better results, researchers said.