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Kids are especially at risk becausethey're curious and attracted to water but are not yet able to understand how dangerous it is. If your child is the victim of a near-drowning, this fast-action rescue plan can prevent a tragedy.
(03:27) Wed, 13 Mar 13
(14:20) Thu, 10 May 18
Quote: PRINCESS SUNl: dear kingfisher bhai is a d0ct0r thts hw he kn0ws.CPR is quite imp0rtant f0r atleast 0ne pers0n in a family t0 knw.it cn save a life

Why don't one of u share how to do CPR so can help a lot
(12:51) Thu, 3 May 18
How u know about this ?
Any way
so nice topic bro
thank u
(06:56) Wed, 13 Mar 13
All ages: continue the cycle of five chest compressions followed by a breath for one minute, then check for a pulse. Repeat cycle until you find a pulse or help arrives and takes over.

Note: These instructions are not a substitute for CPR training, which all parents and caretakers should ha ve.
(03:38) Wed, 13 Mar 13
5. If you can't find a pulse then.....
A Infants under age 1: Imaginea line between the child's nipples, and place two fingers just below its centerpoint. Apply five half-inch chest compressions in about three seconds. After five compressions, seal your lips over your child's mouth and nose and give one breath.

*B Children 1 and older: Use the heel of your hand (both hands for a teenager or adult) to apply five quick one-inch chestcompressions to the middle of the breastbone (just above where the ribs come together) in about three seconds. After five compressions, pinch your child's nose, seal your lips over his mouth, and give one full breath.
(03:37) Wed, 13 Mar 13
3. If the chest rises, check for a pulse (see number 4).
If the chest doesn't rise, try again. Retilt the head, lift the child's chin, and repeat the breaths.

4. Check for a pulse: Put two fingers on your child's neck to the side of the Adam's apple (for infants, feel inside the armbetween the elbow and shoulder). Wait five seconds. Ifthere is a pulse, give one breath every three seconds. Check for a pulse every minute,and continue rescue breathinguntil the child is breathing on her own or help arrives.
(03:36) Wed, 13 Mar 13
1. To open your child's airway, gently tilt her head back with one hand, and lift her chin with the other. Put your ear to the child's mouth and nose, and look, listen and feel for signs that she is breathing.

2. If your child doesn't seem to be breathing

*A Infants under age 1: Place your mouth over infant's nose and lips and give two breaths, each lasting about 1 1/2 seconds. Look for the chest to rise and fall.
B Children 1 and older: Pinch child's nose and seal your lips over her mouth. Give two slow,full breaths (1 1/2 to 2 seconds each). Wait for the chest to riseand fall before giving the second breath.
(03:35) Wed, 13 Mar 13
In an Emergency case
your first priority is to get a drowning child out of the water as soon as possible. If she isn't breathing, place her on her back on a firm surface. Immediately begin rescue breathing, below, and have someone call for help . Don't assume it's too late to save a child's life - even if she's unresponsive, continue performing CPR and do not stop until medical professionals take over.
(03:33) Wed, 13 Mar 13
*Baby bath seats or rings: Never leave your child unattended in a bath seat - he could slip down into the water and get trapped underneath, or the ring could tip over.
Toilet bowls: Keep toilet cover down and bathroom door closed at all times. Install a toilet-cover safety latch.
Diaper pails: Make sure the top of your diaper pail fits securely and can't be lifted off by small fingers.
Wading pools: Empty child-size pools after use and store on theirsides.
(03:32) Wed, 13 Mar 13
Surprising Drowning Hazards

Did you know that a small child can drown in as little as one to two inches of water - which is just enough to submerge her mouth and nose?

Bathtubs: Never leave a child under 4 alone in the tub or near arunning bath.
Buckets and containers: A curioustoddler can fall headfirst into a water-filled bucket and be unableto get out. Even a cooler filled with melting ice can be a drowning hazard.
(03:30) Wed, 13 Mar 13