GeoHub is a portal of open location-based data from city departments that empowers both the public and city employees to explore, analyze and build on the data. Youths are highly enthusiastic about starting their own businesses in order to realize their dreams. Hundreds of runners and walkers gathered in the afternoon of November 8, 2015 at Ap Lei Chau for the 12th CyberRun for the Rehabilitation with the theme of “Sunset Jogging to Cyberport”.
Esri China (HK) participated in the 20th Anniversary Ceremony of our long-term business partner NetCraft Information Technology (Macau) Co. Esri User Conference (Esri UC) 2015 was once again successfully held in San Diego from July 18-24. In Esri User Conference every year, Esri presents hundreds of organizations worldwide with Special Achievement in GIS (SAG) Awards. GIS professionals, users and friends who open the website of Esri China (Hong Kong) every day may have a pleasant surprise in early August.
Smart City promises to enhance the quality of city living by using Information and Communication Technology and related initiatives are generating interests among different sectors in the city.
The revamped Statutory Planning Portal 2 (SPP2) of Town Planning Board launched last fall has quickly become one of the most popular website providing public information.
The 7.8 magnitude earthquake occurred in Nepal on 25 Apr 2015 has taken over 8,000 lives and injured over 19,000 people.
Esri is supporting organizations that are responding to earthquake disasters with software, data, imagery, project services, and technical support.
The Hong Kong Council of Social Service in 2002, the Caring Company Scheme aims at cultivating good corporate citizenship. The Esri Asia Pacific User Conference (APUC) has finally returned to Hong Kong after a decade and the 10th Esri APUC was successfully held in 27-28th January 2015. This year, about 600 delegates from 20 countries of Asia, Oceania, Europe and North America descended upon the Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre. Emergency medical services in Hong Kong, and check out Emergency medical services in Hong Kong on Wikipedia, Youtube, Google News, Google Books, and Twitter on Digplanet.
Emergency medical services in Hong Kong are provided by the Hong Kong Fire Service, in co-operation with two other voluntary organizations.
The Hong Kong Fire Service is the statutory provider of emergency ambulance service in Hong Kong, as mandated by regulations from the Legislative Council.


The majority of ambulances in Hong Kong are originally of British design; a reflection of Hong Kong's long association with Britain. Although the Hong Kong Fire Service maintains that its ambulances provide paramedic service, the current highest level of training is what most would recognise as a US EMT-Intermediate level, including IV therapy, airway management using Combitube, defibrillation, and a limited range of drugs, given orally or by injection.[6] The exact corresponding qualifications are the Canadian province of British Columbia's EMA 1 and 2 levels. As with many things in Hong Kong, the dispatch of emergency vehicles continues to be influenced by the British legacy. The objective of the Hong Kong Fire Service is to have an ambulance on the scene of an emergency within twelve minutes of receiving the request, 24 hours per day.
We're sorry, but there's no news about "Emergency medical services in Hong Kong" right now. The service has a considerable history, but only amalgamated into a single unified service in 1979, when previous government ambulance operations were merged with those of the fire service.
John Ambulance, a charity organisation and the Auxiliary Medical Service, a government-run voluntary service. While the service employs a number of different types of aircraft, those used for both air ambulance service and search and rescue service are primarily of the Puma and Super-Puma types. As a result, the design of the majority of ambulances approximately corresponds to the European Standard CEN 1789 as published by the European Committee for Standards[5] with respect to vehicle design and equipment, although not with the visual identity provisions.
The telephone number for emergency services throughout Hong Kong is 999, just as in Britain.
They are currently achieving that objective on more than 93 percent of all emergency calls. Both of these services focus primarily on providing coverage to special events, and on public education, although both have written agreements with the statutory service to provide additional ambulances during a disaster. The physical terrain is such that most level areas are densely populated and heavily built up. Until recently, most vehicles corresponded with the European Class B design, although current vehicle acquisitions more closely resemble the Class C design.
The service provides emergency transport to the 17 publicly operated Hong Kong Hospital Authority facilities which operate Accident and Emergency departments.
As a result, air ambulance operations usually involve those communities which are isolated either in the mountains, or on offshore islands, with an occasional rescue at sea or medevac flight from a ship. Given that Hong Kong has never been a member of the European Community, it appears likely that the approximate compliance is coincidental.


Once training is completed and a suitable amount of experience is obtained, the candidate will be provided with an additional six weeks of training, elevating them to the Intermediate level. If an ambulance is the only response required, the call is passed directly to Hong Kong Fire Services dispatchers.
The service follows the Anglo-American model (as opposed to the Franco-German model)[3] of EMS service provision. It used to have ambulance crew with basic life support equipment from Hong Kong Fire Service Department (HKFSD) abroad when mission needed.
In addition, the service operates a handful of vehicles for isolated areas where the full-sized ambulances have difficulty in travelling. If the call information is complex, as with a traffic accident, the police dispatchers will notify the ambulance service when they suspect that ambulances might be required. Under the "Air Medical Officer" (AMO) programme, helicopters are equipped with advanced medical apparatus and medical personnel from GFS Auxiliary Section can administer emergency treatment in the air since 2000.
Both ambulances and fire apparatus are co-dispatched by the Hong Kong Fire Service dispatchers.[10] The system operates technologies and decision support software that are approximately equivalent with those found in Europe and North America. GFS Auxiliary Section is a group of 24 volunteer doctors and 27 volunteer nurses from hospitals who specialised in Accident and Emergency (A&E) medicine. In terms of visual identity, all ambulances in Hong Kong are white in body colour, and are equipped with flashing blue lights and with sirens.
The emergency ambulances operated by the Hong Kong Fire Service display red livery, while those of the voluntary agencies display green livery.
This programme aims to provide a higher level of medical care to the injured right on the spot and during transit to hospital. All of the emergency ambulances of the Hong Kong Fire Service carry advanced life support (ALS) equipment, while those of the volunteer agencies do not. Nowadays, the programme is not enough to support current heavy demand on air medical emergency basis 24x7, 365 days a year. To be qualified as flight paramedic, some of standing Air Crewman Officers (ACMO) is recently receiving pre-hospital care training from Hospital Authority (HA) as well as Hong Kong Fire Service Department.



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Comments

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