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Images

FAST ultrasound scan

FAST ultrasound scan

Alexander Ng


FAST: xiphoid probe position

FAST: Sub-xiphoid probe position

Grace Rozycki


FAST: left upper quadrant probe position

FAST: Left upper quadrant probe position

Grace Rozycki


FAST: pelvic probe position

FAST: Pelvic probe position

Grace Rozycki


FAST: right upper quadrant probe position

FAST: Right upper quadrant probe position

Grace Rozycki


FAST: right upper quadrant view explanation

FAST: right upper quadrant view explanation


FAST: sub-xiphoid view explanation

FAST: Sub-xiphoid view explanation


FAST: haemothorax

FAST: Haemothorax


FAST view of haemothorax, diaphragm & liver

Haemothorax seen on FAST

Trauma.org


Left ventricle injury 2

Ventricular stab wound - digital control

Dr.Setthabutr Eaupanitcharoen,M.D. Trauma Division, Department of surgery, Maharat Nakornratchasima hospital, Nakornratchasima Thailand


Left ventricle injury 3

Ventricular stab wound - suture repair

Dr.Setthabutr Eaupanitcharoen,M.D. Trauma Division, Department of surgery, Maharat Nakornratchasima hospital, Nakornratchasima Thailand


Left ventricle injury 4

Ventricular stab wound - pledget repair

Dr.Setthabutr Eaupanitcharoen,M.D. Trauma Division, Department of surgery, Maharat Nakornratchasima hospital, Nakornratchasima Thailand


Articles

Focused Assessment with Sonography for Trauma (FAST)

A primer on the FAST exam

Karim Brohi, London, UK, July 02, 2006

A primer on the FAST ultrasound examination.

Case Presentations

Atypical use of the FAST1 manubrial intraosseous cannula.

Submitted by Farmery S, FRCA, Dip IMC and Balderston G, SR Para.

Jonathan Farmery, June 15, 2007

We write describing our experience using the First Access for Shock and Trauma (FAST1) intra-osseous (I/O) cannula to perform a rapid sequence induction (RSI) at the roadside. The casualty was the victim of an RTC with difficult IV access and in urgent need of anaesthesia due to airway compromise and severe head injury. The I/O cannula was sited swiftly and without difficulty despite the patient being in the right decubitus position for postural airway drainage. Onset of anaesthesia/muscle relaxation showed no discernable delay compared with the intravenous route. Fluid flow and cannula security were also adequate.

Research Blog Entries

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