Drowning in water?
Sinking is a common accident occurring by mistake or deliberately (killing or suicidal). In rural areas where people take a bath in the pond or river, epilepsy patients are often drowned, especially those people who are not doing the treatment or Do not take medicines regularly.
The water is filled with lungs after drowning. In such cases the lungs stop working because they can not reach the air. Water too goes in the person’s stomach too. But the intestines take this much water to some extent. But living in water in the lungs is murderous. Within 3 minutes of respiration, the person dies. Water from the lungs also moves into the transmission system (blood vessels). The heart also has to deal with excessive water and it stops working. .
When a person is completely or partially submerged in water, the person dies due to respiratory obstruction. There is a different situation of drowning in the water, which increases the probability of its death and also the time of death.
What is the reason for drowning in water?
About 90% of fresh water (rivers, lakes and swimming pools) and 10% of seawater are drowned. Immersion in other fluids is rare, and often related to industrial accidents. [Citation needed] In the early colonial history of New Zealand, so many settlers died, who were trying to cross the rivers known as “New Zealand’s death”.
This can happen by drowning methods which are less known:
Blackout of dark water is also called dark water darkout – due to secret hypoxia during deep climbing, where partial pressure of oxygen in the lung under the pressure under a deep free diver is enough to support consciousness but blackout threshold Falls under the water pressure decreases on climbing. It usually attacks the reach of the surface as the pressure reaches normal atmospheric pressure.
Prevent the blackout of water – due to hyperventilation before swimming or diving. The primary urge to breathe is triggered by the level of increasing carbon dioxide (CO2) in the blood stream. The body recognizes CO2 levels very accurately and depends on it to control breathing. Hyperventilation reduces the carbon dioxide content of the blood but leaves the susceptible dive to sudden loss of consciousness without warning from hypoxia. There is no physical sensation, which warns the incoming blackout diver, and the sufferer (often capable swimmer who floats under the surface in shallow water) becomes unconscious and silently silently without any warning to anyone; They are usually found below.
What are the symptoms of drowning in water?
The consequences and symptoms of drowning vary widely. A drowning victim can not show any symptoms and there is no complaint, or can be found dead.
This rare person is found to be tired in water. Instead, most are unaware of the drowning and people are found floating or submerged in water.
For those who are alive, they may be less worried, confused and inhaled. Again, this is the work of brain and lungs, which are the main concerns in the drowning of the victims.
The sinking reaction involves drowning or closely related signs or behaviors:
1. Water at the level of water, less head in the mouth
2. Head tilted back with head mouth
3. Eyes and specs, unable to focus
4. Eyes are open with clear fear on the face
5. Hyperventilating or gasping
6. Trying to swim in a particular direction but not making headway
7. Trying to roll back on the float
8. Uncontrolled movement of hands and feet, rarely out of water.
The point starts from drowning; A person is unable to keep his mouth above water; Inhalation of water occurs in the later stage. Most people who exhibit a natural drowning reaction do not show clear evidence of the crisis.
What is the relation of drowning in water?
Small children may have mammalian diving reflex, which occurs when very cold water is drowned. When suddenly drunk in cold water less than 68 F (20C), the sufferer can stop breathing, dramatically slow down its heart rate, and prevent all blood flow in the heart and brain. Although not common, these children can be restored and can return to normal work. Despite being under water for an hour, cases have been reported to be alive.
Treatment starts at the edge of the water. The American Heart Association has recommended that if possible, a person is sent to activate emergency medical services and is called 911. The second person is sent to bring the external external defibrillator (AED) in favor of the victim.
If a pulse can not be identified and the patient is not breathing, then the CPR should be started. Sinking is one of the special circumstances where the CPR signal is not given by hands only. If there is a possibility of neck injury, special care should be taken to keep the neck and body in alignment to further injury to the victim.
1. Further treatment by the EMT, paramedics and employees in the hospital will depend on the severity of the symptoms. Patients who have no symptoms do not need anything more than observation.
2. People who are in cardiopulmonary arrest, they will go through CPR with efforts to restore regular heart rhythm and heartbeat.
3. Patients with symptoms related to their heart, lungs, or brain function, they will need further evaluation and treatment in line with their specific circumstances and circumstances.
What is the treatment and Drowning in water?
1. Bringing the person out of water to the safe place.
2. Is the patient breathing, Listen carefully to the patient’s mouth and nose, noticing that the chest is running upwards.
3. If the breath is not working, watch the nadi for 10 seconds. Is the pulse going on?
4. If not, then initiate artificial respiration and artificial heart operation.
5. Wrap the patient with dry cloth and blanket and keep it warm.
6. Take the patient to the hospital.
7. Do not waste time trying to remove water from the patient’s stomach or lungs. If the patient vomits, then they turn aside and turn away from the same vomiting mouth and get stuck in the neck.
The administration of oxygen at 15 liters per minute by face mask or bag valve mask is often sufficient, but tracele integration with mechanical ventilation may be necessary. Suction of pulmonary edema fluid should be balanced against the requirement of oxygen. [Citation needed] The aim of ventilation is to achieve 92% to 96% arterial saturation and enough chest growth. Positive end-end pressure will generally improve oxygen. Through the peripheral nerves, the drug administration is given priority over the endotrachal administration.
After oxygen, the remaining hypotension can be rapidly treated by crystalline infusion. Cardiac arrest in submersion usually presents as an asistol or pulsace electrical activity. Ventricular fibrillation is more likely to be associated with pre-existing coronary artery disease, severe hypothermia, or complications related to the use of epinephrine or norepinephrine.