Learn how end-tidal carbon dioxide monitoring can be a powerful tool for detecting physiological changes associated with sepsis, diabetes and more
Sponsored by ESO
According to the 2019 ESO EMS Index, at least one End-tidal CO2 (EtCO2) value was obtained and documented after initiating advanced airway placement in 96% of cases. This high compliance rate should be celebrated and used as a springboard for other patient care opportunities using EtCO2. Join Dr. Brent Myers and Holly Stewart as they explore how EtCO2 can be a powerful tool for the detection of physiologic change associated with sepsis, diabetic ketoacidosis, and other forms of shock, and potentially be a predictive tool in the face of acute injury or illness.
In this webinar you’ll learn how to:
- Understand the use of EtCO2 not only to verify initial placement but to monitor on-going placement of advanced airways as well as patient’s physiologic response
- Learn the keys to troubleshoot when EtCO2 readings are not consistent with the clinical picture
- Learn how EtCO2 can be a powerful tool for detection of physiologic change associated with sepsis, diabetic ketoacidosis, and other forms of shock
- Discuss how can we not only determine the presence of bronchospasm but evaluate the effects of treatment
- Discuss how EtCO2 may be more accurate and predictive then pulse oximetry in the face of acute injury and illness
- Review the importance of continuous measurement of capnography and what effects the accuracy of readings
View the webinar recording by filling out the form below
Meet our expert speakers
Brent Myers MD, MPH, FACEP, FAEMS
Chief Medical Officer | ESO
Brent Myers, MD, MPH, FACEP, FAEMS is an internationally recognized expert in the area of Emergency Medical Services (EMS), particularly as it relates to systems of care, performance improvement, and population management. He served as co-editor of the 2nd Edition of Emergency Medical Services, Clinical Practice and Systems Overnight, serves on the editorial board of numerous peer-reviewed journals, has numerous peer-review publications, and previously served as President of the National Association of EMS Physicians (NAEMSP).
Holly Stewart has over 26 years of experience in healthcare, starting as a Respiratory Therapist in the Calgary Health Region, where she worked in all aspects of critical care, chronic pulmonary disease management, and emergency medicine. To have a more significant effect on patient care, she started her career at Medtronic in 1998, where she and her team have assisted thousands of customers in implementing and adopting Microstream Capnography technology. Holly focused on delivering reliable and accurate capnography technology that centers on the improvement of patient safety and assisting clinicians in assessing their patients and measurement of treatment effectiveness.