Accidente del vuelo 214 de Asiana Airlines (lecciones aprendidas) | 27 JUL 16

Eventos con víctimas múltiples: reconsiderando los recursos necesarios

La planificación adecuada para la atención de los desastres requiere un conocimiento de los recursos necesarios para atender efectivamente a los pacientes en incidentes mayores con múltiples víctimas.
Autor/a: Campion EM, Juillard C, Knudson MM, Dicker R, Cohen MJ, Mackersie R, Campbell AR, Callcut RA Fuente: JAMA Surg 2016; 151(6): 512-517 Reconsidering the Resources Needed for Multiple Casualty Events
INDICE:  1. Página 1 | 2. Referencias
Referencias
  1. National Transportation Safety Board.Aircraft Accident Report: Descent Below Visual Glidepath and Impact with Seawall, Asiana Airlines Flight 214, Boeing 777-200ER, HL7742, San Francisco, California, July 6, 2013. Washington, DC: National Transportation Safety Board; 2014.
  2. National Transportation Safety Board. Aviation accident database and synopses.http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/index.aspx. Accessed December 10, 2015.
  3. Caterson  EJ, Carty  MJ, Weaver  MJ, Holt  EF.  Boston bombings: a surgical view of lessons learned from combat casualty care and the applicability to Boston’s terrorist attack. J Craniofac Surg. 2013;24(4):1061-1067.
  4. Gates  JD, Arabian  S, Biddinger  P,  et al.  The initial response to the Boston marathon bombing: lessons learned to prepare for the next disaster. Ann Surg. 2014;260(6):960-966
  5. Schecter  W, Lim  R, Sheldon  G, Christensen  N, Blaisdell  W.The History of the Surgical Service at San Francisco General Hospital. Wilmington, NC: Broadfoot; 2008.
  6. Soffer  D, Klausner  J, Bar-Zohar  D,  et al.  Usage of blood products in multiple-casualty incidents: the experience of a level I trauma center in Israel. Arch Surg. 2008;143(10):983-989.
  7. Beekley  AC, Martin  MJ, Spinella  PC, Telian  SP, Holcomb  JB.  Predicting resource needs for multiple and mass casualty events in combat: lessons learned from combat support hospital experience in Operation Iraqi Freedom. J Trauma. 2009;66(4)(suppl):S129-S137.
  8. Kutcher  ME, Kornblith  LZ, Narayan  R,  et al.  A paradigm shift in trauma resuscitation: evaluation of evolving massive transfusion practices. JAMA Surg. 2013;148(9):834-840.
  9. Holcomb  JB, Jenkins  D, Rhee  P,  et al.  Damage control resuscitation: directly addressing the early coagulopathy of trauma. J Trauma. 2007;62(2):307-310.
  10. Little  M, Cooper  J, Gope  M,  et al.  “Lessons learned”: a comparative case study analysis of an emergency department response to two burns disasters. Emerg Med Australas. 2012;24(4):420-429.
  11. Einav  S, Spira  RM, Hersch  M, Reissman  P, Schecter  W.  Surgeon and hospital leadership during terrorist-related multiple-casualty events: a coup d’état. Arch Surg. 2006;141(8):815-822.
  12. Aylwin  CJ, König  TC, Brennan  NW,  et al.  Reduction in critical mortality in urban mass casualty incidents: analysis of triage, surge, and resource use after the London bombin
 

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