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Mary Ann Downing & Bob Lyons   "AED's, Alarms & Technology" NDPA Symposium 2012
 

Mary Ann Downing & Bob Lyons "AED's, Alarms & Technology" NDPA Symposium 2012

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    Mary Ann Downing & Bob Lyons   "AED's, Alarms & Technology" NDPA Symposium 2012 Mary Ann Downing & Bob Lyons "AED's, Alarms & Technology" NDPA Symposium 2012 Document Transcript

    • 4/27/2012Bob Lyons, Terrapin CommunicationsMary Ann Downing, NDPA Volunteer NDPA Symposium –San Diego March 8, 2012 1
    • 4/27/2012 PresentersBob Lyons, PhD. Mary Ann Downing[Electrical Engineering], NDPA Board of DirectorsPresident Terrapin Communications, Pool Safety SolutionsOttawa, Ontario Canada San Diego CA USA 2
    • 4/27/2012 WIIFMWhat’s in it for me?Understanding the Safer3 Safer Water & Safer Kids, Safer ResponseAwareness of technologyand applications Economics Early Adapter EducationAEDs, PWC’s, AlarmsYour Influence 3
    • 4/27/2012 4
    • 4/27/2012Content Outline How the Marketplace Adopts Safer Response Technology Mature Technology: AED Mature Technology finds new application: PWC New Alarm Technologies find new applications For Work Place- Safety Turtle SOS o Tilcon Barges, NY overboard drill For Boaters- Virtual Lifeline For Lifeguards- Wahooo 5
    • 4/27/2012 New Technology Adoption“Safer Response” requires fast human intervention Technology focus is not robot replaces first responder Technology focus is sensing health of water and personsNew technology must be adaptable topractitionersPractitioners need to be receptive to proventechnology 6
    • 4/27/2012 Economics is Critical!Public and private facilities under stress Limited $, Limited thinking of decision makersCapital and training $ investmentVs Operating $ savings Labor efficiencies? Safer Response = reduced insurance premiums?Vs Lives saved by Safer Response 7
    • 4/27/2012 “Early Adapter” is criticalSuccessful trial by early adapter(s) is key To demonstrate efficacy To smooth “rough edges” Then other practitioners may follow Insurance underwriters may accelerate uptakeNew safety technology must prove itself to aconservative, low tech audience 8
    • 4/27/2012 Education is criticalEducation of decision makers [practitioners andrisk assessors] is a stumbling block To help them make better technology cost benefit tradeoffs One size does not fit all Introduction of new technology is a challenge, more to some than others 9
    • 4/27/2012 SAN DIEGO —Bob McGowan had never heard of an automated external defibrillator before July 2011. Now he knows they are life-saving machines. McGowan, 63, of Mission Beach, was one of four San Diego cardiac arrest patients in a six-day period to be treated with an AED provided by San Diego Project Heart Beat. “All four survived and that, in my opinion, is medical history,” said Maureen O’Connor, manager of Project Heat Beat, which has placed nearly 6,500 AEDs in public and private settings around the county in the past 10 years. “To us, it’s huge.” AED- AED- Automated External Defibrillator 10
    • 4/27/2012 Mature Technology – AED Invention to Public AccessHospitals• 1947 Internal Defibrillation • 1956 External Defibrillation • 1960s Pre Hospital Defibrillation Professionals • 1969 Portland • 1982 EMT D • 90s First Responders-Pro Public 1999- Red Cross Training • 2001 Project Heart Beat- San Diego • 2003 NY Law AEDs in Schools • 2004 AEDs in Airports • 2011- Need for Public Education Continues 11
    • 4/27/2012 ProjectCase Study #1 Heart BeatAED •Nov 2001- San Diego City Council & Cardiac Science to help promote the deployment training and implementation of AEDs. •May 2003-New York State -1st state to mandate AEDs in schools •April 2004-Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) mandates-that all large passenger-carrying US airlines carry and have personnel trained in the use of AEDs 12
    • 4/27/2012RescueCoach™Cardiac Science Powerheart AED G3 Plus 1. CALL 911with RescueCoach™ voice prompts to talkrescuers through the steps. 2. Turn The AED OnThe rescuer applies the defibrillationpads, the G3 Plus Automatic analyzes theheart rhythm and “knows” when todeliver(or not deliver) the shock. 3. Follow The AED InstructionsThe shock is delivered automatically, withno button to push, and no humanintervention. (also in semi-automatic)After the shock, the unit prompts for CPRwith a built-in metronome that sets thepace for proper chest compressions. 13
    • 4/27/2012SCA can strike people of any age or fitness level. Using an AED within one minute ofcollapse raises the survival rate to 90 percent. Resuscitation rates decline 7-10%every minute thereafter. An AED needs to be readily available to defibrillate SCAvictims quickly. Access and Education is critical 14
    • 4/27/2012 AED CPR Legislation EducationLegislation ModernizationLegal Expert Advocates Revamping AED and9-1-1 Laws Model Legislation Proposed To address the “complex quagmire” of current CPR Flash Mob state laws, Lazar proposes model AED and 9-1-1 legislation. The “AED Good Samaritan Immunity Vinnie Modernization Act” would provide easy-to- understand immunity to all AED program Hands Only participants and remove burdensome and complex immunity conditions. CPR with Rescue Breathing “The Lifesaving AED Location Emergency Communications Act” would require AED acquirers to report the location of devices to 9-1- 1 dispatch agencies and would require 9-1-1 dispatch agencies to receive AED location information and make it immediately available to 9-1-1 callers. 15
    • 4/27/2012Huntington Beach AED RescueVIDEO 16
    • 4/27/2012New Application of Jet Ski Technology EMILY (Emergency Integrated Lifesaving Lanyard) can reportedly be deployed in 30 seconds, and at a top speed of 24 mph (39 kph) is able to reach a troubled swimmer much faster than a human would be able to. It’s propelled by a Jet Ski-style impeller, that sucks water in from the front and shoots it out the style back, and is able to flip itself back over if capsized in rough surf. By Arizona-based Hydronalix 17
    • 4/27/2012Early AdapterMeet Shawn Alladio 18
    • 4/27/2012 Mature Technology – PWC Adopted by and Adapted to Professional RescuersRecreational jet ski• 1965 Prototypes • Late 60s- PWCs hit the market • 1973- Kawasaki appears on US market • Professionals• 1974-Brad Southworth- early adapter • 1979- Shawn Alladio purchases her 1st stand up jet • Late 80s- SD Lifeguards use one person jet ski • 1991- Rescue sled prototypes emerge 1993- City expands use to ocean beaches • 1994- Shawn Alladio starts training –K38 • 2012- PWC Rescue Training Programs continue 19
    • 4/27/2012Technology and Tradition Rowed rescue boats used by lifeguards are becoming a tradition of the past rather than a rescue implement of the present,” said B. Chris Brewster, president of the U.S. Lifesaving Association, a professional organization for lifeguards. He said surf boats are rarely used to guard beaches outside New Jersey. “There is a passionate adherence to the use of rowed rescue boats by some traditionalists. But the profession has evolved to use more modern and efficient rescue implements,” Brewster said.“If you move outside New Jersey, you don’t see rowed boats being used to rescue people. It is a uniquely iconic tradition there.” 20
    • 4/27/2012New Jersey State Police Open Water andPWC Rescue Training Program 21
    • 4/27/2012SaferResponseWatch Lifeguards in Action on the Weather Channel http://www.weather.com/tv/tvshows/lifeguard NJ State Police Open Water Training- YouTube K38RescueEarly Adapter is critical, Education and Training for Professionals 22
    • 4/27/2012 New Applications of Alarm TechnologyFor dock workers, Safety Turtle SOSo Tilcon Barges, NY overboard drillFor boaters, Virtual LifelineFor lifeguards, Wahooo 23
    • 4/27/2012“Hazardous Water” Workplace Tilcon Barges on the Hudson 24
    • 4/27/2012 Tilcon BargesTilcon Barges operates 250 aggregate barges, 11tugboats and one shipyard out of various dockslocated throughout New York, Connecticut, NewJersey, Delaware and Virginia.This division delivers over 6 million tons of stone bywater each year to New York City and Long Islandfrom Tilcons quarries in the northeast region. 25
    • 4/27/2012 26
    • 4/27/2012Expanse of open water to cover! 27
    • 4/27/2012Rescue Training Mannequin for Overboard DrillNOTE: immersion alarm sensor on life vest 28
    • 4/27/2012Safety Turtle SOSWireless ImmersionSensor 29
    • 4/27/2012 30
    • 4/27/2012Wide Area Coverage Base Station has: In built antenna, or High gain omni [whip] antenna, or Higher gain directional [flat plate] antenna Multiple Base Stations Overlapping “cells” Secondary Alarm(s) Public address 31
    • 4/27/2012Clinton Point PO # 77062 Secondary Coverage Secondary Coverage Secondary Coverage 1000 ft line of sight 1000 ft line ofof sight 1000 ft line sight Integrator Base Station Integrator Base Station Integrator Base Station with whip antenna Integrator Base Integrator Base with whip antenna with whip antenna Integrator Base Stations with Stations with Stations with patch antenna patch antenna 2000 ftft 2000 2000 ft patch antenna 32
    • 4/27/2012 Suggested antenna location WhipFlat plate Flat plate Secondary alarm Secondary alarm 33
    • 4/27/2012 Integrator Base Station with whip antenna 1000 ft line of sightIntegrator BaseStations withpatch antenna Tug 3000 ft line of sight Secondary Alarm 34
    • 4/27/2012 Suggested antenna locationWHIP Secondary alarm Flat plate 35
    • 4/27/2012Early Adaptors adapt! 36
    • 4/27/2012 37
    • 4/27/2012Early Adaptors adapt 38
    • 4/27/2012MariTech IndustriesSafer Water Technology provides safety solutions for propeller injury avoidance, falls overboard, accidental engine stars and carbon monoxide poisoning SwimGuard provides 360-degree encasement of the propeller PropStopper integrates the boats ignition system with use of the boarding ladder Carbon Monoxide Protection System automatically takes action when unsafe CO levels are detected. 39
    • 4/27/2012Who falls overboard? USCG 2004 – 2009 FOB Results 40
    • 4/27/2012 Wireless Lanyard TechnologySafer Response Technology• Very few operators wear the cord type lanyard• No protection for passengers or crew• Wireless technology can prevent more accidents• Ease of use and wear 41
    • 4/27/2012Use and Benefit • CAST & VL interface within the boat’s ignition system. – Duplicates the standard “kill switch” when activated. • If someone is ejected from the boat, upon submersion the sensor will activate and shut off the motor. • Provides protection for every passenger or crew member, not just the operator. • Will not compromise the safe and normal operation of the boat. 42
    • 4/27/2012• CAST & Virtual Lifeline “wireless lanyard” systems were introduced in July 2005• NMMA selected VL as the “Innovation of The Year” winner for safety in 2005• VL was also chosen by the Canadian Boating Safety Council as their 2006 winner for “Safety Innovations”• VL is not in widespread use 43
    • 4/27/2012The Wahooo Sensor measures time ofsubmersion to 1/1000th of a second.When a swimmer is submerged for a presetperiod of time (considered by experts to be"precarious") a discreet Yellow Alert serves asnotification of a potential event.If the swimmer remains submerged for anadditional preset period of time (considered tobe "at risk"), a Red Alert is indicated. 44
    • 4/27/2012 45
    • 4/27/2012 Your Influence• Be ready to use CPR and AED•Encourage public education - CPR and AED access• Help your community rescuers – technology/training• Help raise awareness of proven safety products• Support new applications of alarm technology• Watch early adapters• What will you do? 46
    • 4/27/2012 Life Saving InfluenceCalifornia Passes Steve Jobss Organ Donor Law 47
    • 4/27/2012 AcknowledgementsCardiac ScienceLifesaving ResourcesShawn Alladio K38 RescueBob Ogoreuc,NJ State Police OW Rescue TrainingTilcon BargesMariTech Industries 48