Blue represents health hazards, red represents fire hazards, yellow represents reactivity, and the white quadrant has special information or shows another specific hazard.
class 1-explosives, class 2-gases, class 3-flammable and combustible liquids, class 4-flammable solid-spontaneously combustible-dangerous when wet, class 5-oxidizer and organic peroxide, class 6-poison and poison inhalation hazard, class 7-radioactive, class 8-corrosive, class 9-miscellaneous.
2 months: recognizes faces and tracks objects
3mnths: brings objects to mouth. smile/frowns
4mnths: reaches out to people, drools
5mnths: sleep through night, recognizes fam
6mnths: teething, sits up, speaks 1 syllable words
7mnths: afraid of strangers, mood swings
8mnths: respond to no, sits alone, peek a boo
9mnths: pulls up to stand, places objects in mouth to explore
10mnths: responds to name, crawls
11mnths: starts to walk, frustrated w/ restrictions
12mnths: knows his/her name, walks
Clear drainage from ears or nose of cerebral spinal fluid, discoloration around eye, discoloration around ears, skull deformity, decreased mentation, irregular breathing pattern, unequal pupils, nausea and/or vomiting, seizure activity, elevated blood pressure, and slow heart rate. abnormally low level of sugar in the blood
headache altered LOC, diaphoresis, normal or rapid breathing and pulse, and extreme hunger, tremors
cool, clammy skin and a rapid onset.
Onset - rapid changes in mental status; bizarre behavior, tremors, shaking; sweating, hunger; rapid full pulse, rapid shallow respirations; seizures, coma late; and medical alert identification.
high blood sugar
History and assessment findings for hyperglycemia/diabetic ketoacidosis may include: Onset - slow changes in mental status; Kussmaul's breathing, acetone breath; dehydration, poor skin turgor, pale, warm, and dry; weakness, nausea, and vomiting; weak and rapid pulse; polyuria, polydipsia, polyphagia; medical alert identification skin to be warm and or dry
warm, dry skin and a slow onset, sometimes occurring over a period of days.
any drug that increases the body's activity
Irritability, anxiety, lack of concentration, seizures, disorganized behavior, restlessness, paranoia, and delusions.
hypertensive, tachycardic, tachypneic, and perhaps even violent
drugs that distort moods, thoughts, and senses.
Bufotenine, dimethyltryptamine, hashish, jimson weed, LSD, marijuana, mescaline, morning glory, mushrooms, nutmeg, PCP, and psilocybin.
Pain at site, progressive weakness, nausea and vomiting, seizures, vision problems, and changes in level of consciousness. Anaphylaxis is seen when exposed to an allergen. A rattlesnake bite introduces venom into the body.
keeping the patient calm, administering supplemental oxygen, splinting the affected part, and keeping it below the level of the heart. Do NOT apply ice to a snakebite; this will cause local vasoconstriction and may force the venom deeper into the patient's circulation. If a constricting band is applied, it should be proximal to the bite and should be tight enough to slow venous return only, not cut off arterial supply.