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How to become a paramedic in alaska
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How to become a paramedic in alaska

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Learn how to become a paramedic in the state of Alaska. <a>paramedic training</a> …

Learn how to become a paramedic in the state of Alaska. <a>paramedic training</a>

Since Alaska EMT levels are sometimes very different compared to other states, it's important to figure out what those differences are

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  • 1. How to become a paramedic in Alaska
  • 2. The Different Levels of EMT in Alaska• You will discover various levels of emergency medical technicians in the state of Alaska, which can be totally different from a number of other U.S. states. They all go through various EMT and paramedic training programs, in order to fulfill the requirements of the DOT curriculum. The levels of EMT in Alaska are organized as follows:
  • 3. ETT (Emergency Trauma Technician)• The very first level is really a standardized training of basic emergency treatment. Training course at this level is 40 + hours, and revises the standards for emergency assistance. The course is educated by licensed course instructors through the entire state. The courses differ from student needs, community and geographic location in the state. ETTs arent technically "proven" by the State of Alaska and, sadly, cannot limit the exemption from liability.
  • 4. EMT-I (Emergency Medical Technician Level I)• Emergency Medical Technician-I is equivalent to the national standard EMT-Basic. EMT-I course are at around 120 hours in length and also a valid CPR certificate is a requirement. The complete description of this level of education is explained in U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) programs. EMTs give basic life support including immobilization, manage bleeding, suction, CPR and oxygen. EMT-I is really a stepping stone to a more advanced level of certification. This level offers the foundation for all levels in the EMT system. Effectively trained EMT-Is are able to use automated external defibrillators (AEDs), along with the approval of a physician can assist manage the patients own nitroglycerin, epinephrine auto-injector or bronchodilator. Utilizing an external defibrillator certification needs a separate manual (see defibrillator technician).
  • 5. Defibrillator Technician• Alaska regulation enables an individual who is adequately trained to make use of the AED (Automated External Defibrillator). Manual defibrillation are categorized as Advanced Life Support procedures.. EMT-I personnel may authorize the usage of a manual defibrillators once they have finished an additional 16 hours of education and certification being a technician of a defibrillator.
  • 6. EMT-II (Emergency Medical Technician Level II)• Emergency Medical Technician Level II doesnt surpass the national standard EMT-I (EMT- Intermediate). EMT-II certificates are given following the classroom study for at least 50 hours, which prepares students to utilize intravenous lines to administer fluids and medicines. A student will need to have no less than 10 contacts with patients being an EMT-I to sign up in EMT-II.
  • 7. EMT-III• EMT-III level technicians have advanced skills in basic cardiac treatment. Training at this level consists of morphine, atropine and adrenaline. It requires further training of at least 50 hours.
  • 8. MICP (Mobile Intensive Care Paramedic)• MICPs are classified as the most advanced within EMT-level training. MICPs are usually the leader in a partnership with a lower level EMT. A Paramedic at this level can be found in regions of dense population in Alaska, including Anchorage, Kenai, Fairbanks, Nikiski and Sitka.For more information please visit how to become aparamedic to learn more.