You unit is receiving enemy fire. You have safely reached a wounded casualty
The casualty has a penetrating chest wound, is not breathing, and is making no
effort to breathe. What should you do?
b. Seal the chest wound(s).
Apply a tourniquet and move the casualty to a place of safety.
d. Do not try to treat the casualty; seek safety for yourself.
You are determining the casualty's level of responsiveness. The casualty tells you
that he has been shot. Should you test the casualty's responsiveness to pain?
a. Yes, a full testing is needed.
b. No, you already have sufficient information to make a determination that the
casualty is alert.
When evaluating a casualty's breathing, the casualty should be in what position?
a. On his back (supine).
b. On his chest (prone).
Lying on his injured side.
d. Lying on his uninjured side.
Which of the following should you treat first if exposed to enemy fire?
b. Breathing difficulties with a penetrating chest wound.