12 results match your criteria 1st cavalry

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1ST Cavalry Division Forward's Defender Europe 2020 Plus: Lessons Learned Fighting in a Biological Contested Environment.

Med J (Ft Sam Houst Tex) 2021 Jan-Mar(PB 8-21-01/02/03):144-149

Deputy Division Surgeon/Medical OPS, 1st Cavalry Division.

The 1st Cavalry Division Forward (1CD FWD) along with Polish ally, subordinate brigades, adjacent supporting commands, and the 7th Army Training Command successfully executed large scale combat operations training in the Defender Europe 2020 Plus (DE20P) exercise in a biologically compromised environment. The coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19) presented many unique challenges and opportunities across all warfighting functions. Still, it proved that it is possible to train in a large-scale multinational exercise while effectively mitigating the contraction and contamination of COVID-19. Read More

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Operational Virtual Health Modalities Increased Combat Power for 1st Squadron, 2nd Cavalry Regiment During the Enhanced Forward Presence Mission.

Mil Med 2020 08;185(7-8):e1214-e1219

2nd Calvary Regiment, Vilseck, Germany.

Introduction: Virtual Health (VH) is posited to be a force multiplier for Military Medicine, delivering digital healthcare to the point of need for the warfighter. To date, there are no studies on the impact of both synchronous and asynchronous VH modalities during a deployment. VH usage by the 1st Squadron, 2nd Cavalry Regiment (1/2 CR) during a 6 month deployment to rural Poland was evaluated prospectively to identify mission days saved for Commanders. Read More

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"Guidewire Intravenous Catheter Systems Do Not Improve First-Pass Success Rates for Peripheral Access When Placed By Army Combat Medics (68W) in a Pre-hospital Setting." A Prospective, Randomized Controlled Trial with Crossover Study Design.

Mil Med 2018 11;183(11-12):e730-e734

United States Army Institute of Surgical Research, 3551 Roger Brooke Dr, Fort Sam Houston, TX.

Introduction: This study was completed to determine if guidewire catheters improve first-pass success and time of placement for peripheral intravenous access. In the military, 21% of casualties from the battlefield arrive to a medical facility in hemorrhagic shock. The importance of successful and timely intravenous placement is crucial in the initial steps of preventing this condition. Read More

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November 2018

Injuries before and after deployments to Afghanistan and Iraq.

Public Health 2012 Jun 22;126(6):498-506. Epub 2012 Feb 22.

US Army Institute of Public Health, Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD 21010, USA.

Objective: To examine outpatient injuries before and after deployments of elements of the 10th Mountain Division to Afghanistan (n = 505 men) and the 1st Cavalry Division to Iraq (n = 3242 men).

Study Design: Observational.

Methods: The military units provided a list of deployed soldiers, and soldiers' outpatient medical encounters were obtained from the Defense Medical Surveillance System. Read More

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Expect the unexpected: two cases of penetrating head and neck trauma from Operation Iraqi Freedom.

Ear Nose Throat J 2009 Sep;88(9):E19-21

1st Cavalry Division, Riva Ridge Aid Station, United States Army, Baghdad, Iraq.

The protocol for treating penetrating head and neck trauma in a war zone differs from the standard protocol. Rather than first securing an airway, as is standard in civilian trauma cases, the primary emphasis is on assessing and controlling hemorrhage because it is the leading cause of morbidity and mortality in a battlefield setting. Once that has been addressed, we shift to standard advanced-trauma life-support protocols. Read More

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September 2009

Injuries and illnesses among armor brigade soldiers during operational training.

Mil Med 2006 Nov;171(11):1051-6

U.S. Army Center for Health Promotion and Preventive Medicine, Aberdeen Proving Ground, MD 21010, USA.

This study describes injury and illness rates and some risk factors among soldiers from an armor division during a rotation at the National Training Center (Fort Irwin, California). Soldiers from a brigade of the 1st Cavalry Division were involved in a 5-week training exercise at the National Training Center. Health care visits were systematically recorded by the unit medics. Read More

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November 2006

Imported malaria and conflict: 50 years of experience in the U.S. Military.

Authors:
William D Porter

Mil Med 2006 Oct;171(10):925-8

Medical Corps, U.S. Army, Force Health Protection Officer, Headquarters, 1st Cavalry Division, Building 28000, Fort Hood, TX 76544, USA.

Over the last 50 years, members of the U.S. military have faced the threat of malaria in diverse geographical locations and operational situations, resulting in considerable morbidity and mortality. Read More

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October 2006

Notes on Field Ambulance Organisation.

Authors:
H V Thompson

Ind Med Gaz 1920 Dec;55(12):448-452

I.M.D., 1st Class Assistant Surgeon, late Sub-Medical charge, 141 Secunderabad Cavalry Field Ambulance, I. E. F. A., France.

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December 1920

Case of External Anthrax or Malignant Pustule.

Authors:
J North

Ind Med Gaz 1885 Jan;20(1)

1st Madras Light Cavalry.

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January 1885

Retraction of the Flap after Syme's Amputation.

Authors:
John North

Ind Med Gaz 1883 May;18(5):129-130

1st Madras Light Cavalry.

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A Case of Peenash.

Authors:
W Center

Ind Med Gaz 1870 Feb;5(2):38-39

Assistant Surgeon, 1st Bengal Cavalry.

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February 1870
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