CJ Jouhal
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An Entrepreneur that leverages technology to grow and enhance a business. A Technologist that understands business and entrpreneurship and makes technology facilitate the business model.

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Do Not Resuscitate Agreement

Method: An modified Delphi procedure has initiated a multicenter prospective assessment of disease-specific criteria for DNR controls in the event of an acute stroke. Participants were members of the Canadian and Western New York Stroke Consortium, which is closely involved in the management of acute stroke patients and clinical studies in university centres. The previously published preliminary criteria were reviewed by participants. Changes were made to the criteria until a statistically significant agreement (P < 0.05, z-score or 67% of similar responses) was found. If your heart stops beating or you stop breathing, health care professionals can try an emergency operation to bring you back to life. But in some circumstances, it can do more harm than good. A "Don`t Try Resuscitation" (DNAR) decision tells medical staff if they should try to resuscitate you. There is often confusion about how and when these decisions are made. DNR forms usually need to be signed by your doctor, witness and notary.

In addition, you must familiarize yourself with the laws of your state before filling out your form. From a medical point of view, “resuscitation” simply refers to the different procedures used by health professionals in an emergency to revive a person from unconsciousness or the brink of death. Background and purpose: DNR is a mechanism for retaining cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR). The lack of DNR guidelines specifically for the acutely well-off can lead many stroke patients to receive unnecessary and unsuccessful resuscitation and assisted breathing. Another synonym is “unsanimated” (NTBR). In 2016, a woman was admitted to the emergency room of a local hospital in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Hospital staff tried to resuscitate her twice, in direct violation of their unsuscitated orders. Conclusions: Disease-specific criteria for DNR controls have been developed to complement the general DNR policy for patients with hemispheric brain infarction and intracrebral hemorrhage during the first 2 weeks of stroke. A group of physicians agreed that patients with acute stroke should not be resuscitated if these disease-specific criteria are met.

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