resuscitative


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Related to resuscitative: resuscitative care

re·sus·ci·tate

 (rĭ-sŭs′ĭ-tāt′)
tr.v. re·sus·ci·tat·ed, re·sus·ci·tat·ing, re·sus·ci·tates
1. To restore consciousness or other signs of life to (one who appears dead): resuscitated the man after cardiac arrest.
2. To restore to use, activity, vigor, or notice; reinvigorate: a meeting that resuscitated his career

[Latin resuscitāre, resuscitāt- : re-, re- + suscitāre, to stir up (sus-, sub-, sub- + citāre, to move violently, frequentative of ciēre, to set in motion; see keiə- in Indo-European roots).]

re·sus′ci·ta·ble (-tə-bəl) adj.
re·sus′ci·ta′tion n.
re·sus′ci·ta′tive adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
The private hospital, where she was admitted, in a statement, said despite all resuscitative efforts, Dikshit died after a cardiac arrest.
The device, called Resuscitative Endovascular Balloon Occlusion of the Aorta (REBOA), is currently being piloted, with the trial halfway through.
I made the decision to stop further resuscitative efforts.
According to medical website MedicineNet, a code blue is an emergency situation in which a patient is in cardiopulmonary arrest, requiring a team of providers to rush to specific location and begin immediate resuscitative efforts.
Preparing nurses to perform quality resuscitative care is vital; the Institute of Medicine (2015) noted use of simulation training can improve provider performance and quality of cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR).
'Moreover, appropriate prophylactic medications have been given to the hospital staff who directly participated in the resuscitative measures done to the patient,' Catabui said.
For some patients, resuscitative measures might be required and the immediate outcome might not be predictable.
The test participants being studied were six members of the Forward Resuscitative Surgical Team with the 44th Medical Brigade from Fort Bragg, North Carolina.
Funding deals during Mrs May and David Cameron's reigns, which are a fraction of those in the John Major and Margaret Thatcher eras, never mind the magnificent Labour resuscitative operation of Tony Blair and Gordon Brown, leave the NHS stuck on a trolley in a corridor.
Emergency medical facilities such as specialised resuscitative equipment and life-saving medicines are mostly unavailable or insufficient to meet the demands of the patient load.
This is illustrated by leg ischemia and amputation that have occurred following the use of the resuscitative endovascular balloon occlusion of the aorta (REBOA) occlusion device.