- Federal Sign and Signal Interceptor Siren
- 1973: Defibrillator:Physio Control LifePak 3
The Lifepak 3 was introduced in 1973 followed by the LifePak 5, a major redesign, in 1976.
- Dyna Med / Emergency Product News
- Fedral Beacon Ray
- Kiss of Life Emergency Resuscitator and Oxygen
- Kreiselman Resuscitator
An early Bag Valve Mask Resuscitator
- 1970's: Resuscitation: E & J Resuscitator Panel Mounted Resuscitator
- 1953: Emerson Resuscitator Literature
1953 Emerson Resuscitator Literature
- CPR Plus Meter
CPR Plus meter. It was placed on the sternum of a patient in cardiac arrest and CPR was applied through the meter. The case for the meter has a metronome beeper to help keep rhythm during CPR.
- E & J Lytport Resuscitator
E & J Resuscitator. this resuscitator has an O2 powered suction unit and 3 different mask sizes.
- Defibrillator: AO Pulsar 4
American Optical Pulsar 4 defibrillator. Developed in the 1960's and manufactured in 1974. The defibrillator weighs 34 lbs. The ECG monitor is removable and can be used seperate from the defib unit.
- Suretech Life Support Litter
Self contained mechanical CPR device
- Ferno / Parr Prototype Thumper Stretcher
Stretcher designed by Tom Parr of Parr Medical Equipment in Galloway Ohio. Tom designed this stretcher to replace the padding on the Ferno Model 30 ambulance cot. It has a small rail on each side of where the patient's chest would be that would support a Michigan Instruments Thumper. The stretcher could also be folded
- Brook Life Saving Airway
- Airways - Plastic, Metal Oral Screw Jaw Spreader, ChokeSaver
- Hope Resuscitator- BVM
The Hope Resuscitator / BVM was popular in the early 70's. The unit was reliable, easy to use and clean, with high quality masks.
- 1940's: Emerson Resuscitator
1950's Emerson Resuscitator
- Pulsar 3000 Defibrillator
- 1995: LifePak 11
- Lifepak 300 Automatic External Defibrillator
- 1994: Defibrillator: LifePak 10
- 1974: Paramedic UHF Telemetry Radio Development
Overview of EKG telemetry/voice radios over time. These radios made voice contact with a base station physician, and transmission of the patients EKG in real time possible. Over the next decade, as physician confidence in the paramedics ability to read EKG rhythms grew, most systems moved away from requiring real time
- Resuscitation: Stephenson Resuscitators
- Ambulance Cots: Yesterday to Today
The product evolution of the present state of the art ambulance cot is a history of emergency patient care and continuing concern with the comfort of the patient, the physical demands on the provider and the safety of both. Demand for emergency patient handling equipment is directly related to the standard of living of the
- 1949: The First Fifty Years of Ferno
Ferno’s history of innovation continued with the First All Level ambulance stretcher adjusting to eight different levels.