resuscitative care

resuscitative care

The aggressive management of life- and limb-threatening injuries. Interventions include emergency medical treatment, advanced trauma management, and lifesaving surgery to enable the patient to tolerate evacuation to the next level of care. See also evacuation; patient.
References in periodicals archive ?
Delays in providing effective resuscitative care can have marked consequences on survival or the development of long-term complications.
Units with a tactical evacuation mission requirement should be task organized to be able to provide advanced en route resuscitative care from the point of injury.
Until 1980s, the standard of care remained immediate neonatal surgery followed by postoperative resuscitative Care.
Initial resuscitative care was provided in collaboration with the surgical team in trauma centre.
Extrapolation of battlefield resuscitative care to the civilian setting.
MTFs within the theater of operations should provide resuscitative care, limited hospitalization for stabilization and short-term medical treatment, with an emphasis on return to duty or placement in the PM [patient movement] system; and assist with PM to a selected civilian facility, in emergencies where loss of life, limb, or eyesight could occur.
The IPT's initial focus is on expeditionary medicine and required first responder and forward resuscitative care Authorized Medical/Dental Allowance Lists (AMAL/ADAL).
It would also involve dedicated communications and ensure adequate standards and oversight of first-responder care at the point of injury, initial resuscitative care at the battalion aid station, forward surgery, en route care, definitive care either in the theater or aboard MPF(F)s or ships of the expeditionary strike group, and finally strategic transport care beyond the combat zone.
advanced resuscitative care requiring hospitalization, including surgery, postoperative management, and initial restorative procedures
Amongst the majority of patients presenting to emergency departments with illnesses or injuries that can wait for care, are smaller numbers of adults and children who require effective resuscitative care by well trained multi-disciplinary teams of doctors and other professionals.
Expectations are that injured working dogs will receive a high level of resuscitative care as far forward as possible.