I hate hearing about other guys who have had to reinvent the wheel when there is so much to draw from already. I was initially going to record this as a podcast but quickly realized that there was far too much lost without showing the specific charts and checklists to which I was referring. If there is anything I left out as far as downloads, let me know and I’ll add it. If you have something else that works for you, it may work for someone else. Send it to me and I’ll upload it. If something doesn’t work for you and you end up modifying it, let me know and I can add it. As always, if this is something that you find helpful share it with your buddies. If there is something out there similar to this, let us know about it. I would love to be able to download other classes like this when deployed for 6 months. Enjoy.
Click below for all the downloads and other notes:
pfc-card-v21 .xlsx (24Nov2017)
GSA Gov SF 511 Vital Sign Trend Chart
PFC Nursing Care Plan adapted from the 528th SORT
Customizable 10 Essential Capabilities Planning Grid
Current DD Form 1380 TCCC Card
Entire JTTS CPG Burn Care flowsheet with explanation Nursing Care Appendix and Fluid Admin Flowsheet
8 thoughts on “PFC Video Lecture Series Ep 1: Documentation in PFC”
Thought this was great content, but maybe a little too long to be practically useful. My preference is lecture length of no more than 15 minutes with an ideal length of 7-10. Recent research seems to corroborate with this (link attached), and shorter lectures are becoming the norm in medical school. I think if you could break it into shorter segments you would have more utility with these videos. https://www.edx.org/blog/optimal-video-length-student-engagement#.VODi_EIUTr8
I’m pretty much thinking the same thing. I’ve recently read no more than 20 minutes and 3 teaching points. I may keep this one here but also break it up into smaller segments. Thanks for the feedback.
No worries. Keep up the good work Paul.
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I urge anyone who is interested in a lightweight, long endurance, wearable, FDA approved vital signs monitor to visit http://www.caretakermedical.net
Besides providing FDA cleared CNIBP (beat by beat), ECG accurate heart rate (without electrodes or wires), and Respiration rate, CareTaker will operate for 22 hours continuously (BLE radio) with the 2000mA battery inside. This technology has been validated, but not yet FDA cleared, to detect progressive blood loss of less than on US Pint. The unit could easily weigh less than 100 grams and could be smaller than the quick-clot package. Ten recenly constructed units also have an oximeter built in, but requireing another finger cuff. These units also used an UWB radio, but many radios have been used. There are many validations during surgery and there are over 300 hours of comparisons with radial catheters.