This is a brand page for the EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE NAEMT A B C trademark by National Association of Emergency Medical Technicians in CLINTON, MS, 39060.
Write a review about a product or service associated with this EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE NAEMT A B C trademark. On Thursday, March 17, 2016, status on the EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE NAEMT A B C trademark changed to CONTINUED USE AND INCONTESTIBILITY ACCEPTED. EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE NAEMT A B C by National Association of Emergency Medical Technicians, CLINTON, MS 39060. The USPTO has given the EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE NAEMT A B C trademark serial number of 77936740.
The current federal status of this trademark filing is CONTINUED USE AND INCONTESTIBILITY ACCEPTED. The description provided to the USPTO for EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE NAEMT A B C is Educational services, namely, conducting continuing education courses in the field of Emergency Medical Services and distribution of printed materials in connection therewith in hard copy or electronic format on the same topics.
The mark consists of a teal circular mark containing the terms "EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE" and "NAEMT" in white, the teal circle outlined in yellow and white, the center of the circle being white and containing a light blue star of life and white caduceus symbol in the background of three blocks, a yellow block with a white "A", a purple block with a white "B", and a turquoise block with a white "C".
The USPTO makes this data available for search by the public so that individuals can locate ownership information for intellectual property, much the same way a county might make real estate property ownership information available. Since our website is synchronized with the USPTO data, we recommend making any data changes with the USPTO directly. You may also contact Trademarkia to make a request for the removal of your personally identifiable information or trademark data. Use in Commerce Trademark - Applicant has provided proof of use of this mark in commerce to USPTO.
LegalForce Network can help you incorporate a business around your EMERGENCY PEDIATRIC CARE NAEMT A B C trademark in less than 5 minutes. I wasn't too sure what to expect when taking up services, but the professionalism from the site to the customer service is the slickest I have ever experienced.
Be the first to reserve your name and get help stopping others from using it - all in one place! The average person can only speculate on what will and will not happen and what may or may not function. Logically, you would prepare by learning to live without electricity, however logic is one thing practicality is another.
Keep in mind, to become fully prepared, and to know exactly what to expect, you would have to sever your dependency on electricity, and the only way to do this is to live without its many benefits for extended training periods. Practicing in a controlled environment allows you to experience the scenario, so your mistakes will not be life threatening, instead they can be a learning experience. Electricity is so established in peoplea€™s lives they do not give a second thought to the many things that rely on electricity. Even if you go off the grid your home built system is probably just as vulnerable to an emp as the mainstream grid. During this session you will learn how the National Guard responds to natural disasters and catastrophes, how the guard is activated, chain of command and ultimately how the Guard can facilitate search, rescue and recovery.A  This session includes a panel discussion between the highest ranking Guard commander in Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri. During this dynamic session we will take an in-depth look at the CAT process and get critical insight from veteran CAT managers on what it takes to respond efficiently and effectively to best serve your customers and communities. This talk will discuss the needs and solutions for enhancing the EF-scale, including increased differentiation of construction quality and improved critical archival procedures, greatly improving the applications of the scale and historical record for modeling. This is a unique opportunity to see the significance of 2014’s extreme weather events from a meteorological perspective. During this session we will explore how to utilize the ESRI ArcGIS server mapping solution and the impact it can have on the claims handling process.
This presentation reviews the lessons learned concerning residential construction, due to the May 20th 2013, Moore Oklahoma tornado. Discussion of public storm shelters and the challenges they pose for both the citizens seeking shelter and the businesses overrun during severe weather. Recent natural catastrophes demonstrated the need for increased collaboration among key stakeholders to enhance preparedness efforts, increase consumer financial literacy and provide certainty after an event. Challenges and lessons learned from the 2014 severe storms, tornadoes and flooding that impacted several Arkansas counties including Faulkner, Pulaski, and White Counties. This presentation will review key trends in the frequency and severity of homeowners insurance claims, both countrywide and in individual states. During this session we will be discussing how to make sure your customers are prepared for a disaster.
OU’s Office of Emergency Preparedness regularly plans for and prepares for life threatening weather events including thunderstorms, hail and tornadoes.

During this session we will take a look at aid provided by the Baptist Disaster Relief organization and how they can assist immediately following catastrophes from feeding those displaced and responders to debris removal. As the planet warms, some theorize a correlation between global warming and increased weather events such as tornadoes, severe thunderstorms and hail. Senator Nelson will discuss the role the NAIC plays when natural disasters strike and the assistance they can provide to states in times of stress and need. During this session we will hear from several insurance commissioners on the risks their state faces and discuss the effects recent storms and modeling pose for the insurance industry as a whole.
This 45 minute course will focus on the analysis of property damage following wind and hail events. During this session you will gain better understanding and the ability to recognize and assess the proper valuation for real property and insurance needs. This session shows the benefits and ease of mobile and real-time data collection using ArcGIS. What Building Performance Should We Expect from the 2014 Enhanced Building: Code Approved by City of Moore, Oklahoma? What Building Performance Should We Expect from the 2014 Enhanced Building: Code Approved by City of Moore, Oklahoma?
Following the deadly May 20, 2013 tornado the city of Moore, Oklahoma became the first municipality outside of hurricane-prone regions to implement enhanced building codes. This session will focus on the appraisal process as an alternative dispute resolution tool: what is it, how it works, who can start the process and, ultimately, when should it be used. The Indiana Department of Homeland Security (IDHS) and Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI) have forged a mutually beneficial relationship by establishing a social media team of college students. Survivors, as well as First Responders, have the potential to experience traumatic stress reactions in the aftermath of catastrophe. Highlights of the Actuarial Climate Index with focus on the Midwest and Plains States Wind Power index values; Effects of healthcare cost and utilization in the wake of severe wind and precipitation events. Currently the ICC 500 Standards, the FEMA P320 and FEMA P361 guidelines are all undergoing revisions.
Explore the capabilities OSHA can provide as well as examples of the response OSHA provided following the Moore, Quapaw and Vilonia tornadoes. No More Censorship, Unlike YouTube and Others!Eye catching to say the least, but to anyone that had been paying attention this is old news.
However, because an EMP is, or can be used, in military operations, the full extent of what the possible damage would be is not clear, nor will it ever be until it happens. This means you have to unplug, truly unplug, not for hours but for days and even weeks at a time so you are not left guessing about whether you can survive in the days after an EMP. Johnathan Fisher on their recent poster presentations at the National Association of EMS Physicians (NAEMSP) conference in San Diego!
This session will discuss what successful CAT teams do and how you can improve your CAT skills before your next deployment.
Hazardous weather episodes that impacted life and property in the United States during 2014 will be reviewed.
Not only can the real-time, historical data predict potential property claims it can also enable insurers to validate a claim or map damage areas to better respond to catastrophes. We will explore the legal ramifications of each side and discuss real-life scenarios and solutions. Kiesling will offer a forensic analysis of the door failure in Mayflower, AR that resulted in a death and a serious injury. In this session we will explore the critical role social media plays in informing people before, during and after storms and discuss how meteorologists are using it to save lives. By working together at the local, state and federal levels and leveraging technology we can strengthen our nation’s resiliency, help save lives and help communities mover forward faster after an event. The potential benefits of using different building systems will then be reviewed using that design guidance. In one instance an unusually high number of motorists were trapped on the highway as the storm bore down on them resulting in several fatalities.
The role of catastrophe losses and the volatility of claim outcomes also will be explored. The Hazard Vulnerability Analysis will be reviewed as it applies to facility construction, ongoing facility assessments and maintenance. After the May 2013 tornados the University revisited its tornado protocol and looked for ways it could better serve the 6,200 students that live on campus as well as the rest of the OU family. This session will give you expert know-how that you can apply to future field inspections as we take you step-by-step through several case studies.

Also included are real life loss and claims examples, to help producers with talking points around the need for proper insurance to value for homeowners. The main focus will be how the Mississippi Emergency Management Agency utilizes the Collector App to perform mobile damage assessment after an event or disaster. It presents possible improvements for the structural engineering design field and the construction industry and points out possible risk exposure that the insurance industry may not be aware of.
This presentation will examine the provisions of the Moore building code amendment in light of recent research at the University of Florida undertaken to predict tornado loads on buildings.
IDHS provides training, mentoring and experience that few students or professionals encounter. This is a time when individuals are perhaps most vulnerable to traumatic stress.A  Understanding the nature of traumatic stress, as well as immediate intervention strategies greatly lessens the overall impact of the event leading to a healthy recovery.
According to the report, nearly 500,000 people will die in the first few minutes of an EMP.
Targets of such an attack could prepare and protect against such an event, so one must leave the targets guessing in military operations.
You need electricity to withdraw money and to pump fuel, so immediately your life is altered making some tasks almost impossible or make them feel like they are impossible, until you can adjust or do without altogether. Hear details on how the plans were made and what went into the new hospital equipped with operating rooms, ER beds as well as X-rays. Selected events will be presented in quasi-chronological order and described with photos, maps, and loops of satellite and radar data. This program will discuss factors commonlya€”and uncommonlya€”seen in handling tornado claims, and what to watch out for in making sure the claims are properly handled. During this session we will hear details from nearly 100 surveys collected and highlight personal stories from during and after these tornado events. Also discussed will be the key components of a strong disaster recovery and business continuity plan. This presentation will outline the steps taken by OU after the May 2013 tornados and how OU is addressing the problem of weather threats to its campus, specifically in extreme weather events like tornados and plans to spend 12 million dollars on building 3 tornado shelters on campus for residents.
Learn to recognize even the most subtle differences in loss causes so you can make more confident claim decisions. This loss estimation model for tornadoes, hail, and straight line wind is of particular interest to the (re)insurance industry. In return, IDHS has assembled a team that is ready to assist quickly with monitoring and strategy implementation, and the agency is able to leverage the inherent knowledge of students have with continually evolving social media. Responders, upon first contact can quickly provide this assistance to survivors.A  Pre event training to responders can prepare them to assist survivors as well as recognize and manage traumatic stress in themselves.
Ernst Kiesling of Texas Tech University will examine the commonalities and differences between each as well as quality control efforts being discussed by National Storm Shelter Association, States and FEMA regions. Assumedly, some will die because they rely on electricity for life support, and some may be in surgery at the time and the list goes on and only further emphasizes the dependency, life-threatening dependency on electricity. Will it be as destructive as everyone imagines, or even beyond our imagination or somewhere in between. Given the national scope and responsibilities of the NWS Storm Prediction Center in Norman, OK, high impact weather events are analyzed and forecast regularly. Then there are the auto accidents and train derailments because signal lights failed, and planes will fall from the sky, or will they. Melody Glenn, current chief resident and soon-to-be EMS fellow, presented a project to test the feasibility of a new type of telemedicine emergency consultation service to help reduce unnecessary ED visits by patients in skilled nursing facilities.
We will also describe the advances in wind engineering and the wealth of new data from recent events (including the 2013 Moore tornado) which formed the basis for the enhancements to modeling vulnerability of structures to thunderstorms.
Finally, we will discuss how the model has been validated using insurance industry losses and insurance company claims experience. Vijay Kannan, both current 2nd year residents, presented a poster about respiratory effort in out of hospital cardiac arrest.
When bystanders call 911 for a victim that is in cardiac arrest, they often mistake the person as breathing when in fact they are gasping.
This study lists the most common words bystanders use to describe presumed gasping so that dispatchers listening to the calls can identify victims in cardiac arrest sooner and start CPR instructions more quickly.

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