A newborn with bowel sounds present in the chest and respiratory fatigue.
A newborn with particulate meconium in the oropharynx.
A newborn who does not respond to warming, stimulation, and blow-by oxygen.
A newborn not taking its first breath until 12 seconds immediately after delivery.
Peptic ulcer disease.
Low blood sugar.
Reaction to stress.
Loss of a loved one.
Clamp and cut the cord immediately.
Insert gloved fingers into the vagina and raise the fetus off the cord.
Have the mother bear down and push aggressively.
Administer magnesium sulfate to promote tocolysis.
Right lateral recumbent.
Supine with legs elevated.
Sweat from the mother.
Vomit from the mother.
Blood from the cord and birth canal.
Create an area that is sterile and free of any germs.
Instruct her to lie on her side when she has an urge to push.
Tell the patient to use the bathroom while you are setting up.
Have the patient remove her pants and cover her legs with a sheet.
A loss of consciousness from idiopathic causes.
The alternating contraction and relaxation of muscles.
A temporary alteration in behavior due to a massive electrical discharge in the brain.
A change in behavior due to an electrolyte imbalance within a group of neurons in the brain.
Relaxed and in control.
Rapid speech and physical movement.
Increasing the heat in the ambulance.
Offering the patient warm water to drink.
Turning the lights down low in the patient area.
Decreasing the temperature in the patient compartment.
Clamp and cut the cord immediately.
Gently lift the cord over the baby’s head.
Transport the infant to the nearest obstetric facility.
Request medical control permission for a caesarean section.
Raise the blood glucose.
Breaks down fats into glucose.
Converts glucose into fats for storage.
Converts glucose into glycogen for storage.
Administrating of instant glucose.
Maintaining an open, patent airway.
Assessing for any traumatic injuries.
Contacting medical control authority.
The patient may bite her lip.
She may wake up and be frightened.
She may wake up and refuse transportation.
A decreased level of consciousness may follow.
Right lower quadrant.
Left lower quadrant.
Around the epigastrum.
Pack the vagina with sterile gauze.
Place the mother in a left lateral recumbent.
Place the mother in the Trendelenburg position.
Massage the uterus until you feel the uterus contract.
Obtaining vital signs should be done immediately.
Assessing the mental status of the patient should be done first.
You should stand above the patient to gain a position of authority.
Rapid assessment and treatment are critical in this patient population.
The ability of the body to adapt to varying environments.
The ability of the body to maintain a normal blood pressure.
The tendency of the body to maintain a net constant composition.
A decrease in bodily function due to a loss of circulating blood volume.
Semi Fowler’s with legs extended.
Maintaining blood pressure.
Transporting carbon dioxide.
Braxton Hicks contractions.
Labor pains that are 10 minutes apart.
The mother indicates she has an urge to defecate.
Blood cell production.
Metabolism of insulin.
Simple partial seizure.
Complex partial seizure.
Grand mal seizure.
Petit mal seizure.
Assessing the patient.
Protecting the airway.
Preventing further injury.
Loosening restrictive clothing.
An elevated blood pressure.
A blood loss of 30% with no signs of shock.
A respiratory rate that is greater than her normal rate.
A pulse rate that is 10-15 beats faster that her normal rate.
Begin blow-by oxygen therapy.
Begin bag-valve-mask ventilations.
Flick the soles of both of the infant’s feet.
Begin chest compressions and ventilations.
Bradycardia, vasodilation, and increased peristalsis.
Tachycardia, vasoconstriction, and decreased peristalsis.
Bradycardia, vasodilation, and decreased peristalsis.
Tachycardia, vasoconstriction, and increased peristalsis.
The newborn has a pulse less than 60.
The baby has brief periods of apnea.
The baby’s breathing is less than 24-28/min.
There is a lack of blood pressure by auscultation or palpation.
80-100 per minute.
100 per minute.
120 per minute.
120-160 per minute.
Right atrial contraction.
Right ventricular contraction.
Assistance with movement.
Elimination of magnesium.
Control of hyponatremia.
Pt w/lac 10 cm dist to pat and possible Fx to L leg.
The patient has a fractured tib/fib with an open wound 4 cm proximal to the patella.
The patient has a possible broken lower leg with an open wound about four inches below the knee.
The patient has a transverse fracture of the tibia and possibly fibula with a lac 10 cm distal to the patella.
Protection for the cervix.
Part of renal function.
Protection for the pelvic structures.
A passageway for the fetus during childbirth.
Heart rate less than 100.
Presence of meconium.
Heart rate less than 60.
Applying restraints to immobilize the patient to a stretcher.
Telling the patient you hear voices too, when you do not.
Calling for transport to the hospital against the patient’s wishes.
Putting a disposable mask on the patient who is spitting and crying.
Immediately after birth and again after 24 hours.
At 1 and 5 minutes following delivery.
Immediately after the umbilical cord is cut and again at 10 minutes.
At 30 and 60 seconds following delivery.
Body through the aorta.
Lungs through the aorta.
Lungs through the pulmonary vein.
Lungs through the pulmonary artery.
Transient ischemic attack.
Lowering blood sugar.
Stimulates glucose absorption.
Stimulates the breakdown of glycogen.
To help maintain blood pressure.
To keep the blood in the vessels.
To maintain the shape of the vessels.
To provide heat through contraction.