Early Advanced Care

Early Advanced Care Consulting Services

Citizen Safety Institute will develop a follow through plan and work with you and your local Emergency Medical Services to facility a smooth patient follow through after an emergency has happened. This plan must be in place before the first emergency use such as an Automated Defibrillator. Protocols and processes will be tailored to your organizations needs. Click here to send a personalized e-mail message briefly describing your specific need. This consulting service is individualized and customized by CSI EMS personnel, experts in the Chain of Survival.

Cardiac Arrest Testing

A ten-minute non-invasive adjunctive enhancement to the exercise stress test that determines your hearts electrical risk of having a cardiac arrest by the detection of abnormal but exceptionally minute electrical impulses that are predictors of risk for sudden cardiac death. The test can be performed at your work or in our offices at a cost of about $250.
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Comprehensive MR Cardiac Exam

A one-hour non-invasive magnetic resonance imaging scan that determines cardiac Function Morphology, Perfusion, Stress and a Coronary Artery Evaluation. A tool to gather anatomical and functional information of the heart together with diagnostic three dimensional images of the entire peripheral vascular tree, The exam gives the referring physician information to help diagnose what is happening with a patient’s heart and peripheral vascular system so that we can get them on the road to recovery.”

The fifth link in the chain-of-survival to reduce cardiac arrest is early advanced care. After the heart has been restarted from a cardiac arrest, the victim needs to be stabilized and transported to the hospital for additional care. Learn how Citizen Safety Institute’s Early Advanced Care options can assist you and your company. The best help we may be able to offer is to prevent the emergency.

Stress Testing

The exercise stress test monitors your heart, breathing, blood pressure and the basic “plumbing” of the heart but, by itself, does not detect “electrical” activity that can predict risk for ventricular arrhythmia.