This activity is approved for 2.00 contact hours.
This class has been accredited by the Council on Law Enforcement Education and Training for 2.00 hours of mandatory continuing education credit. Regarding any law enforcement concepts, practices, methods, techniques, products, or devices as might be taught, promoted, or otherwise espoused in outside schools or seminars, there is no intent, expressed or implied, that ‘accreditation’ indicates or in any way conveys ‘CLEET approval’ of such concepts, practices, methods, techniques, products, or devices, unless such approval is explicitly stated by CLEET.
Relias Learning is a continuing education sponsor as approved by the Board of Peace Officer Standards and Training. This course Street Officer Medical Tactics, 10397-0153 has been approved by the POST Board for continuing education credit. Peace officers who successfully complete this course will receive 2.00 hours of continuing education.
The sponsor of this course has a written policy for the investigation and resolution of allegations of classroom discrimination. This policy applies to all faculty, instructors, administrative staff, and students. A copy of the policy may be obtained from the sponsor by contacting Relias Support by phone at 1-800-381-2321.
This course has been approved by the South Carolina Criminal Justice Academy for 2.00 hours. CJA Lesson Plan #6116
Section 1: Introduction A. About this Course B. Learning Objectives Section 2: Preparation, Assessment, and Treatment A. Scenario B. Preparation C. Scene Safety D. Blood Sweep E. Mental Status F. What Now? G. Words Matter H. Bleeding Control Techniques I. Tourniquets J. Circulation, Airway, and Breathing K. Shock Management L. Impaled objects M. Open Abdominal Wounds N. Pneumothorax O. Burns P. Spinal injuries Q. Fractures R. Knowledge Checkpoint S. Section Summary Section 3: Medical and Environmental Emergencies A. Medical Emergencies B. Cardiac Emergencies C. Stroke D. Hypoglycemia E. Seizure Disorders F. Knowledge Checkpoint G. Environmental Emergencies H. Allergic Reactions I. Heat-Related Illnesses and Injuries J. Cold-Related Illnesses and Injuries K. Poisoning Emergencies L. Section Summary Section 4: Providing Care in a Hostile Environment A. Care Under Threat (CUT) B. Evacuation and Rescue C. Self-evacuation D. Victim Movement E. Drags F. Knowledge Checkpoint G. Carries H. Tactical Street Care I. Tactical Evacuation J. Section Summary Section 5: Mass Casualty Incidents A. Mass Casualty Incident B. Scenario C. Triage D. Simple Triage And Rapid Treatment E. START Procedure F. RPM G. Knowledge Checkpoint Section 6: Conclusion A. Summary
Eric Dickinson is a police lieutenant and nationally registered advanced emergency medical technician (NRAEMT) who has over 19 years of law enforcement experience and 13 years in EMS. He has advanced training in pre-hospital trauma management, wilderness medicine, and tactical medicine and he teaches various topics related to officer survival, use of force, and emergency medical tactics. He is an adjunct faculty member at Kirkwood Community College (Cedar Rapids, IA) and has been a frequent guest instructor at the Iowa Law Enforcement Academy, the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center’s Rural Policing Institute, and various public safety conferences around the United States. He was recognized as the 2014 Trainer of the Year by the International Law Enforcement Educators & Trainers Association and he is the lead tactical medical instructor for SAFETAC. He is the author of the book, The Street Officer’s Guide to Emergency Medical Tactics, is the Tactical Responder columnist for Law Officer magazine, and has written over forty articles that have been published in various publications including the Journal of EMS (JEMS) and Law Officer magazine. Disclosure: Eric Dickinson has declared that no conflict of interest, Relevant Financial Relationship or Relevant Non-Financial Relationship exists.