CAE Healthcare - The Center for Domestic Preparedness and NATO have acquired simulators Caesar

August 29, 2013 – 01:55
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Orlando (USA), December 5, 2012 - CAE Healthcare today announced the show Interservice / Industry Training, Simulation, and Education Conference (I / ITSEC) the sale of patient simulators traumatized Caesar to NATO and the training center of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, which specializes in preparedness for disasters.

Caesar was originally developed for the military and is now popular in the areas of intervention in emergencies and disasters due to its resistance to rain, extreme temperatures, humidity, dirt, sand and impacts.

The headquarters of the NATO Special Operations, located at the Supreme Headquarters Allied Powers Europe (SHAPE), Belgium has been the purchase of a Caesar simulator for the training of Special Operations Forces (SOF) in several countries. The Center for Domestic Preparedness (CDP), located in Anniston (Alabama, USA), has purchased five patient simulators traumatized Caesar response exercises for disaster. The CDP is the only training center on weapons of mass destruction the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) approved by the U.S. federal government.

"Our latest version of the simulator Caesar patients is even more robust and versatile for military markets and intervention in emergencies and disasters, " said Michael Bernstein, President of CAE Healthcare. "Caesar has generated a lot of enthusiasm and interest in the intervention agencies in emergencies and disasters. "

Caesar was designed to withstand adverse environmental conditions to allow the formation in harsh environments. With its ability to bleed profusely and automatic physiological response to treatment, Caesar as the medical staff and stakeholders who need to quickly stabilize wounded for transport or for more specialized care patient. Initially, Caesar technology was developed by researchers at the Center for Integration of Medicine and Innovative Technology (CIMIT) in collaboration with the Telemedicine & Advanced Technology Research Center (TATRC) of the U.S. Army Medical Research and Materiel Command, and granted CAE Healthcare under a license agreement.

Photo: A recent decontamination exercise with the patient simulator traumatized Caesar.

Click here to learn more about Caesar


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I'm no expert, but I play one on TV

2001-10-05 12:45:09 by DocAmazing

Chemical agents usually fall under specific categories--vesicants (blistering agents, like mustard gas), nerve agents (like sarin), pulmonary agents (like phosgene and chlorine), cyanide, and riot control agents (like mace and pepper spray--and make no mistake, those things can kill you). Non-weapon uses of all these compounds exist: nitrogen mustards are used in cancer chemotherapy, and nerve agents are popular insecticides. For this reason, treatments exists--especially for the nerve agents. (wedge, you probably were better equipped than you thought.) The Army manual that I am referencing (Medical Management of Chemical Casualties, 2nd ed, 9/95) does not mention defoliant agents like dioxin (a component of Agent Orange), but there's no treatment for that, anyway

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