You and a casualty are under fire. The casualty is conscious and able to fire his
weapon. What should you tell him to do?
You and a casualty are under fire. The casualty has a severe wound to the arm.
You can administer treatment without endangering the mission or yourself. What
treatment should you administer?
You have been wounded and are still under enemy fire. You are unable to return
fire and there is no safe cover nearby. What should you do?
You can move a casualty out of enemy fire. Should you try to retrieve his weapon
A nasopharyngeal air is inserted to maintain the casualty's airway as part of:
a. Care under fire.
b. Tactical field care.
c. Both care under fire and tactical field care.
What is in the combat pill pack that you and other soldiers carry in combat?
A casualty has a significant wound to his leg. The casualty is coherent and has a
palpable radial pulse. The wound has been dressed and the bleeding is
controlled. What should you do now?
a. Nothing, unless the casualty looses consciousness.
b. Initiate a saline lock.
c. Initiate a saline lock and begin administering intravenous fluids.