What is Narcan? Narcan is the brand name of the generic drug naloxone. Naloxone is a medication approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to prevent overdose by opioids such as heroin, morphine, and oxycodone. It blocks opioid receptor sites, reversing the toxic effects of the overdose. There are 3 FDA Approved forms of Naloxone. Injectable: Professional Training is Required Auto-injectable: EVZIO® is a prefilled auto-injection device that makes it easy for families or emergency personnel to inject naloxone quickly into the outer thigh. Prepackaged Nasal Spray: NARCAN® Nasal Spray is a pre filled, needle-free device that requires no assembly and is sprayed into one nostril while patients lay on their back. Its design was meant for emergency overdose situations both inside and outside of health care settings. The nasal spray is ready-to-use and easy-to-use for nearly anyone, including family members and caregivers. For More Information visit: AmericanAddictionCenters.org
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http://proacls.com - ACLS Certification Training Videos **Get $20 off your certification or recertification with the discount code youtubeacls2017 Morphine is indicated for chest pain. It produces analgesia by binding to opioid receptors in the central nervous system. Morphine may be given to patients in 2 to 4 mg increments via slow IV push. Subscribe to ProTrainings' Youtube Channel! Check out all of ProTrainings' courses: http://www.protrainings.com Like ProTrainings on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/protrainings Follow ProTrainings on Twitter: https://twitter.com/protrainings Follow ProTrainings on Instagram: http://instagram.com/protrainings
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Vitamin k warfarin and superwarfarin toxicity medication antidotes, other emedicine. Type of drug vitamin and antidote for anticoagulation when a bleeding complication occurs during therapy with heparin or k antagonists, there is an option to give specific. 12 dec 2016 fresh frozen plasma (ffp) has been the mainstay for urgent anticoagulation reversal in patients taking vitamin k antagonists (eg, warfarin). Ffp requires blood group typing and thawing before use 21 dec 2016 vitamin k replacement through the oral or subcutaneous route should reduce elevated pt decrease risk of bleeding in patients who 2. Since excess vitamin k in your diet can decrease the efficacy of deficiency content this vitamin, as same e, usually significantly exceeds minimum daily requirement and therefore lack naloxone (narcan) is antidote for narcotics, such morphine, dilaudid, warfarin (coumadin) overdose treated with or phytonadione Warfarin superwarfarin toxicity medication antidotes, other treatment & management approach k, mephyton (vitamin k1 (phytonadione)) dosing, indications wikipedia. Quick! what's the antidote? Dealing with accidental overdose. Mg po once supplemental vitamin k (for which oral dosing is often more active than injectable in human adults) reverses the deficiency caused by warfarin, and therefore reduces intended anticoagulant action of warfarin related drugs as such used an antidote to reverse inr. With no signs of bleeding or symptoms mild generic name phytonadione vitamin k1. 5 10, no bleeding 2012 accp guidelines suggest against routine use; 2008 accp guidelines suggest considering vitamin k1 (phytonadione) 1 2. Medscape article 821038 medication url? Q webcache. Warfarin and superwarfarin toxicity medication antidotes, other vitamin treatment & management approach k, mephyton (vitamin k1 (phytonadione)) dosing, indications k wikipedia. 5 10 mg po iv im sc; May be increased prn to 25 mg or, rarely, to 50 mg; May be repeated in 12 48 hours. The use of specific antidotes as a response to bleeding ncbivitamin k toxicity symptoms vitamin & heparin overdoses poisoning medical disability guidelinesvitamin uses, side effects, interactions and warnings webmdvitamin nutritional disorders msd manual professional editionvitamin warfarin deficiency overdose mineravita. Reversal of over anticoagulation with vitamin k. Patients with an inr value equal or greater than 6. Brand names veta k1, veda mephyton, aqua mephyton. It is often initiated pending test results, but maintenance of vitamin k not indicated for performs the opposite action as warfarin so it essentially functions its antidote. This fat soluble vitamin is found naturally in foods such as leafy green 5 dec 2015 k, a that helps blood clot, not given to treat heparin overdose because the two drugs differ their effect on mdguidelines most trusted source of disability guidelines, durations, and return work information poisoning k really an antidote for serious bleeding with warfarin? Patients rece
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Opioids... a class of drugs that are naturally derived from opium – like heroin or morphine – or synthetically created to mimic it’s effects – like OxyContin or Vicodin. Since 2000, hospitalizations for opioid overdoses have climbed by 184% in our region and heroin overdoses have risen by close to 40%. If you are suffering from addition or know someone who is, you are not alone.
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The ondemand continuing education course is available here https://www.allceus.com/member/cart/index/product/id/16/c/ AllCEUs provides #counseloreducation and CEUs for LPCs, LMHCs, LMFTs and LCSWs as well as #addiction counselor precertification training and continuing education. Live, Interactive Webinars ($5): https://www.allceus.com/live-interactive-webinars/ Unlimited Counseling CEs for $59 https://www.allceus.com/ #AddictionCounselor and #RecoveryCoach https://www.allceus.com/certificate-tracks/ Pinterest: drsnipes Podcast: https://www.allceus.com/counselortoolbox/ Nurses, addiction and #mentalhealth #counselors, #socialworkers and marriage and family#therapists can earn #CEUs for this and other presentations at AllCEUs.com #AllCEUs courses are accepted in most states because we are approved as an education provider for NAADAC, the States of Florida and Texas Boards of Social Work and Mental Health/Professional Counseling, the California Consortium for Addiction Professionals and Professions. This was recorded as part of a live #webinar
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Heroin and opiate use in Minnesota has recently hit some all-time highs. As heroin and opiates dealt throughout the state become more pure there is an alarming increase in the number of overdose-related deaths. Those who avoid death must deal with a complex process of recovery. Families and communities are left behind with complicated questions. As a way to continue the dialogue started with the previous "Heroin at Home" documentaries, this program examines increased opiate use and the community's reaction. Presented as a town hall forum and recorded before a studio audience, "Heroin at Home: A Community Discussion" convenes key decision makers from recovery, policy and law enforcement agencies, and will offer continued insights on how to address heroin and opiate use at home. Co-produced by the Minnesota Department of Human Services and Twin Cities Public Television.
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In 2014, 8.4 out of every 100,000 Native Americans died from overdosing on opioids, and youth are the most likely to abuse prescription drugs, according to a 2016 National Congress of American Indians Policy Research Center report. We will look at all aspects of how opioid use is affecting Indian Country, and what tribal communities are doing to combat this growing problem. Learn more at https://www.samhsa.gov
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This Wisconsin Critical Care Paramedic module covers pharmacology as associated with critical care interfacility transports.
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Heroin, also known as diamorphine among other names, is an opioid most commonly used as a recreational drug for its euphoric effects. Medically it is used in several countries to relieve pain or in opioid replacement therapy. Heroin is typically injected, usually into a vein; however, it can also be smoked, snorted or inhaled. The onset of effects is usually rapid and lasts for a few hours. Common side effects include respiratory depression , dry mouth, drowsiness, impaired mental function, and addiction. Other side effects can include abscesses, infected heart valves, blood borne infections, constipation, and pneumonia. After a history of long-term use, withdrawal symptoms can begin within hours of last use. When given by injection into a vein, heroin has two to three times the effect as a similar dose of morphine. It typically comes as a white or brown powder. Treatment of heroin addiction often includes behavioral therapy and medications. Medications can include buprenorphine, m... http://www.wikividi.com ____________________________________ Shortcuts to chapters: 00:02:26 Recreational 00:03:32 Medical uses 00:05:03 Maintenance therapy 00:10:16 Routes of administration 00:12:19 By mouth 00:13:12 Injection 00:14:51 Smoking 00:15:20 Insufflation 00:16:27 Suppository 00:17:02 Short term effects ____________________________________ Copyright WikiVidi. Licensed under Creative Commons. Wikipedia link: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/heroin
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Experts discuss the opioid crisis in North Carolina, clearing up common misconceptions and presenting evidence-based solutions, including life-saving treatment. Presenters: 0:00 Jennifer Carroll Assistant Professor of Anthropology Elon University 22:58 Sherani Jagroep Public Health Analyst Atlanta Carolinas High Intensity Drug Trafficking Areas (HIDTA) Moderator: 29:06 Mat Gendle Professor of Psychology Elon University Special Guests: 34:17 Stacie Turpin Saunders Health Director Alamance County Health Department 41:20 Scott Proescholdbell State Injury Epidemiologist NC Department of Health and Human Services 45:06 Ray Vipperman EMS Director Alamance County Emergency Medical Service (One panelist did not wish to be recorded and has been anonymized) Event organized by Carmen Monico, recorded 2018-11-09 at Elon University Uploaded by Ted Morée 2019-01-02
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Learn the risk factors for an overdose, how to recognize when someone is experiencing an overdose, and how to effectively help a person who has overdosed. Madison and Dane County are committed to preventing overdose deaths. Special thanks to the agencies contributing to the creation of this video: Public Health Madison & Dane County, Dane County Emergency Medical Services, Madison Police Department, Madison Fire Department, City of Madison IT Media Team, and the AIDS Resource Center of Wisconsin.
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From small communities to corporate enterprises, drugs and their impact are reshaping the healthcare and economic landscape, making the educational journey of today's pharmacists highly demanding and competitive. People's perceptions about drugs and their impact on society are limited to what they see and read. During this lecture, Dr. Letendre will shed light on some of the new and fascinating ways in which drugs are impacting society, positively and negatively, including astonishing new medications that are helping to treat and cure maladies that were once thought untreatable and incurable. This lecture is sponsored by the University of Iowa Provost's Office of Outreach & Engagement. To view upcoming lectures in the Hawkeye Lunch & Learn lecture series visit outreach.uiowa.edu/HawkeyeLL.
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As the number of opioid related deaths continues to climb, a bipartisan group of lawmakers wants to reverse the direction of this epidemic. Representative Dave Baker, R-Willmar, describes his family's tragedy with opioid addition and the measures in the Opioid Reform Act to Capitol Report moderator Shannon Loehrke. Senator Michelle Fischbach, R-Paynesville, is the author of a bill that would require additional licensing from a nationally accredited organization for clinics that perform ten or more abortions per month. The bill has passed both chambers and is headed to Governor Dayton's desk for a likely veto. Senator Fischbach outlines the rationale for the bill. Voicing opposition to the bill is Senator Chris Eaton, DFL-Brooklyn Center.
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Did you know American employers lose $80 billion annually in productivity, absenteeism, accidents, and healthcare costs due to drug abuse and addiction? Experts from various organizations address the current opioid epidemic and what employers can do to protect their businesses and assist troubled employees.
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This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: WHO Model List of Essential Medicines 00:02:13 1 Anaesthetics 00:02:22 1.1 General anaesthetics and oxygen 00:02:31 1.1.1 Inhalational medicines 00:02:47 1.1.2 Injectable medicines 00:02:58 1.2 Local anaesthetics 00:03:22 1.3 Preoperative medication and sedation for short-term procedures 00:03:38 2 Medicines for pain and palliative care 00:03:49 2.1 Nonopioids and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) 00:04:10 2.2 Opioid analgesics 00:04:25 2.3 Medicines for other common symptoms in palliative care 00:05:04 3 Antiallergics and medicines used in anaphylaxis 00:05:24 4 Antidotes and other substances used in poisonings 00:05:36 4.1 Nonspecific 00:05:47 4.2 Specific 00:06:24 5 Anticonvulsive medication 00:06:54 6 Anti-infective medicines 00:07:03 6.1 Antihelminthics 00:07:12 6.1.1 Intestinal antihelminthics 00:07:33 6.1.2 Antifilarials 00:07:47 6.1.3 Antischistosomals and other antinematode medicines 00:08:03 6.2 Antibiotics 00:08:12 6.2.1 Beta Lactam medicines 00:09:01 6.2.2 Other antibacterials 00:09:35 6.2.3 Antileprosy medicines 00:09:49 6.2.4 Antituberculosis medicines 00:11:05 6.3 Antifungal medicines 00:11:32 6.4 Antiviral medicines 00:11:40 6.4.1 Antiherpes medicines 00:11:51 6.4.2 Antiretrovirals 00:11:59 22.214.171.124 Nucleoside/nucleotide reverse transcriptase inhibitors 00:12:22 126.96.36.199 Non-nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors 00:12:38 188.8.131.52 Protease inhibitors 00:12:57 184.108.40.206 Integrase inhibitors 00:13:09 220.127.116.11 Fixed-dose combinations 00:13:33 18.104.22.168 Medicines for prevention of HIV-related opportunistic infections 00:13:49 22.214.171.124 Other antivirals 00:14:03 6.4.3 Antihepatitis medicines 00:14:12 126.96.36.199 Medicines for hepatitis B 00:14:30 188.8.131.52 Medicines for hepatitis C 00:15:12 6.5 Antiprotozoal medicines 00:15:21 6.5.1 Antiamoebic and antigiardiasis medicines 00:15:34 6.5.2 Antileishmaniasis medicines 00:15:53 6.5.3 Antimalarial medicines 00:16:01 184.108.40.206 For curative treatment 00:16:37 220.127.116.11 For prevention 00:16:51 6.5.4 Antipneumocystosis and antitoxoplasmosis medicines 00:17:11 6.5.5 Antitrypanosomal medicines 00:17:20 18.104.22.168 African trypanosomiasis 00:17:37 22.214.171.124.1 1st stage 00:17:49 126.96.36.199.2 2nd stage 00:17:59 188.8.131.52 American trypanosomiasis 00:18:14 7 Antimigraine medicines 00:18:24 7.1 Acute attack 00:18:35 7.2 Prevention 00:18:48 8 Antineoplastic and immunosuppressives 00:20:27 8.1 Immunosuppressive medicines 00:20:53 8.2 Cytotoxic and adjuvant medicines 00:21:09 8.3 Hormones and antihormones 00:21:19 9 Antiparkinsonism medicines 00:21:39 10 Medicines affecting the blood 00:22:02 10.1 Antianaemia medicines 00:22:17 10.2 Medicines affecting coagulation 00:22:28 10.3 Other medicines for haemoglobinopathies 00:22:46 11 Blood products and plasma substitutes of human origin 00:22:55 11.1 Blood and blood components 00:23:14 11.2 Plasma-derived medicines 00:23:29 11.2.1 Human immunoglobulins 00:23:40 11.2.2 Blood coagulation factors 00:23:50 11.3 Plasma substitutes 00:24:07 12 Cardiovascular medicines 00:24:27 12.1 Antianginal medicines 00:24:51 12.2 Antiarrhythmic medicines 00:25:15 12.3 Antihypertensive medicines 00:25:24 12.4 Medicines used in heart failure 00:25:38 12.5 Antithrombotic medicines 00:25:49 12.5.1 Anti-platelet medicines 00:25:59 12.5.2 Thrombolytic medicines 00:26:09 12.6 Lipid-lowering agents 00:26:26 13 Dermatological (topical) 00:26:41 13.1 Antifungal medicines 00:26:57 13.2 Anti-infective medicines 00:27:19 13.3 Anti-inflammatory and antipruritic medicines 00:27:32 13.4 Medicines affecting skin differentiation and proliferation 00:27:42 13.5 Scabicides and pediculicides 00:27:54 14 Diagnostic agents 00:28:12 14.1 Ophthalmic medicines 00:28:22 14.2 Radiocontrast media 00:28:36 15 Disinfectants and antiseptics 00:28:52 15.1 Antiseptics 00:29:10 15.2 Disinfectants 00:29:23 16 Diuretics 00:29:35 17 Gastrointestinal medicines 00:29:49 17.1 Antiulcer medicines 00:30:03 17.2 Antiemetic medicines 00:30:13 17.3 Anti-inflammatory medicines 00:30:22 17.4 Laxatives 00:30:33 17.5 Medicines used in diarrhea 00:30:44 17.5.1 Oral rehydration 00:30:56 17.5.2 Medicines for diarrhea in children 00:31:10 18 Hormones, other endocrine medicines, and contraceptives 00:31:21 18.1 Adrenal hormones and synthetic substitutes 00:31:29 18.2 Androgens 00:31:48 18.3 Contraceptives 00:32:06 18.3.1 Oral hormonal contraceptives 00:32:20 18.3.2 Injectable hormonal contraceptives 00:32:31 18.3.3 Intrauterine devices 00:32:46 18.3.4 Barrier methods 00:32:58 18.3.5 Implantable contraceptives 00:33:18 18.3.6 Intravaginal contraceptives 00:33:29 18.4 Insulins and other medicines used for diabetes 00:33:41 18.5 Ovulation inducers 00:34:00 18.6 Progestogens 00:34:09 18.7 Thyroid hormones and antithyroid medicines 00:34:22 19 Immunologicals 00:34:36 19.1 Diagnostic agents 00:35:38 19.2 Sera and immunoglobulins 00:36:00 19.3 Vaccines 00:36:09 20 Muscle relaxants (peripherally-acting) and cholinesterase inhibitors 00:36:30 21 Eye prepar ...
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