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Sport Club Injury Management: Do You Need an Athletic Trainer? PowerPoint Presentation
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Sport Club Injury Management: Do You Need an Athletic Trainer?

Sport Club Injury Management: Do You Need an Athletic Trainer?

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Sport Club Injury Management: Do You Need an Athletic Trainer?

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  1. Sport Club Injury Management: Do You Need an Athletic Trainer? Lisa Adams Ryan Schmitt University of Nebraska at Omaha

  2. Learning Objectives • Learn about the different injury response personnel and the certifications they carry • Identify high and low-risk sports and determine the care required for each of those sports • Learn where to find appropriate injury response personnel for your sport clubs

  3. Injury Response Personnel

  4. Athletic Trainer • NATABOC Exam • State License • Maintain a standard of Continuing Education Units • 4 years undergrad or 2 years graduate school at an accredited university • 1,500 hours supervised clinical experience (Intern) with 25% observation of high-risk • Clinical competencies

  5. CPR and First Aid • Typically Red Cross certified… but not in all cases • Red Cross standards are based on American Heart Association CPR protocol • Red Cross most common First Aid

  6. CPR and First Aid • Other Providers • AHA • National Safety Council • funcpr.com • Legitimate providers must follow established curriculum from the AHA • Check individual University risk management for recommended providers

  7. American Red Cross • Lay Responder • Basic CPR and First Aid • Professional Rescuer CPR • Bag valve mask • 2 person CPR • Adult rescue breathing

  8. American Red Cross • Responding to Emergencies • Basic CPR and First Aid • More involved in medical conditions • Typically a semester long class • Lifeguard • Professional Rescuer • Water rescue details • First Aid

  9. American Red Cross • Wilderness First Aid • Greater emphasis on prolonged patient care • First Aid equipment improvisation • Sports Safety • Basic CPR and First Aid • Introduces Emergency Action Plan • Pre game warm-up and off-season conditioning • Injury prevention strategies

  10. Department of Transportation • First Responder • Police • Fire and Rescue • EMT-B • Ambulance Crew

  11. Department of Transportation • EMT-I • Administer intravenous fluids • EMT-P (Paramedic) • Highest level of pre-hospital medical provider

  12. National Ski Patrol • Outdoor Emergency Care • Equivalent to EMT with an emphasis in the outdoor setting • Primary focus on ski hills and outdoor care

  13. Students • Athletic Training Students • Professional Rescuer CPR and First Aid • Have knowledge of techniques, but cannot perform the skills • Paramedic Student • Have to hold EMT certification

  14. Students • Medical Students • AHA CPR certified • Physical Therapy Students • May have knowledge of sports setting • Students can still only act to the highest level of certification they hold

  15. High and Low-Risk Sports

  16. Classification of Sports • High Risk – Contact • Moderate and Low Risk – Non Contact *According to Arnheim’s Principles of Athletic Training 11th Ed.

  17. Boxing Field Hockey Football Ice Hockey Lacrosse Martial Arts Rodeo Soccer Wrestling Contact / Collision

  18. Baseball Basketball Bicycling Diving High Jump Pole Vault Gymnastics Horseback Riding Ice Skating Roller Skating Water Skiing Cross Country Skiing Softball Squash / Handball Volleyball Limited Contact / Impact

  19. Aerobic Dance Crew Fencing Discus Javelin Shot Put Running / Track Swimming Tennis Weight Lifting Non contact- Strenuous

  20. Non Contact- Moderately Strenuous • Badminton • Curling • Table Tennis

  21. Non Contact- Non Strenuous • Archery • Golf • Riflery

  22. Sport Clubs at UNO • Contact Collision • Lacrosse *Rugby • Limited Contact • Equestrian *Ultimate *Dodgeball

  23. Sport Clubs at UNO • Non Contact- Strenuous • Fencing

  24. Sport Clubs at UNO • Non Contact- Moderately Strenuous • Badminton • Table Tennis *Bowling • Non Contact- Non Strenuous • Riflery

  25. Risk Matrix High Risk Low Risk High Potential Low Potential

  26. Personnel should be determined by foreseeable injuries • This may depend on local available EMS system

  27. Where to find Appropriate Injury Response Personnel

  28. On Campus • CPR and First Aid certified Sport Club members • Sport Club staff • Campus Recreation office • Lifeguard • IPC • Athletic Department • Student Organizations

  29. On Campus • Campus Security / Police • Student Health • General students who are CPR and First Aid certified

  30. Off Campus • Sport Medicine clinics and Physical Therapy clinics • Local EMS crew • Volunteer • On call • Contract • Local Medical school • Students working toward medical degree • Paramedic students

  31. Off Campus Considerations • Do outside individuals have liability insurance or are they under the University’s coverage • Must comply with Emergency Action Plan • Follow standards of conduct • Know how the Good Samaritan law apply to these people both paid and volunteer

  32. Presentation available at http://www.unomaha.edu/wwwocr/sportclub/ index.php