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Online Protocols

Active Online Protocols

Centers for Disease Control (Medical Management Guidelines for Acute Chemical Exposures)

New Hampshire Patient Care Protocols

Minnesota Department of Health–Hazardous Materials Exposure Guide

North Central Connecticut EMS Council

Florida Regional Common EMS Protocols

Monroe-Livingston Regional EMS Protocols

Nassau Regional Emergency Medical Services

Maine EMS Pre-Hospital Treatment Protocols

Asotin County EMS Protocols

Palm Beach County Fire and Rescue:  Paramedic Graduate School (Skill Assessment Evaluation)

Joint (Fort Lauderdale/Tamarac/Sunrise Fire Rescue) EMS Protocols (Eye Injury)

Joint (Fort Lauderdale/Tamarac/Sunrise Fire Rescue) EMS Protocols (Hydrofluoric Acid)

Public Health England–Inorganic Mercury/Elemental Mercury Incident Management

University of Ottawa (Canada), Faculty of Medicine–Procedures

Facilities that Previously Had Online Protocols Available

Corvallis, Oregon EMS Protocols

Carrol County (Iowa) Emergency Medical Services

Adirondack Appalachian Region-Mountain Lakes Region-Hudson Mohawk Region

Loyola Emergency Medical Services System

West Virginia Office of Emergency Medical Services

North Carolina State Medical Assistance Teams

The Greater Miami Vally EMS Council, Inc. and the State of Ohio EMS Region 2 Protocols

Mississippi Trauma Transitional Block (Paramedic)

Thanks for the opportunity to sing the praises of the Morgan Lens! Those of us who have been in the field for a while wonder what we ever did without them!  We find two general uses for the lenses.   One is for contact irritation:  most typically, splashes.  After local anesthetic, for ease of insertion, the lenses fit comfortably on patients of all ages and provide gentle and thorough irrigation of irritant substances. We have many cases of this type.  The second most common use is for patients show suffer multiple injuries due to automobile accidents, major trauma, burns, falls, etc.  Not only does the lens thoroughly irrigate the eye, removing most or all of the debris that has accumulated, it more importantly frees up the nurse's hands so that she can perform other lifesaving functions.  Quite frankly, eye irrigation was treated as "the bottom of the list" often because other patient's other injuries were more devastating with higher morbidity and mortality.  Particularly in the burn patient, the soothing effect of the irrigation and potential to prevent infection or further injury, make it an easy to use, valuable asset for patient care.

Registered Nurse (Montana)

MorTan Inc.

Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 8719
Missoula, MT 59807
U.S.A.

Shipping Address:
329 East Pine St
Missoula, MT 59802
U.S.A.

Toll-Free Telephone1-800-423-8659
Telephone: 406-728-2522
Fax: 
406-728-9332

Emailmortan@morganlens.com

Hours
Monday - Friday
8:00 AM - 4:00 PM MT

Why Use The Morgan Lens?

The Morgan Lens is used in 90% of hospital emergency departments in the USA and can be inserted in less than 20 seconds. There simply is no other "hands-free" method of eye irrigation. Nothing else frees medical personnel to treat other injuries or to transport the patient while irrigation is underway. Nothing is more effective at treating ocular chemical, thermal, and actinic burns or removing non-embedded foreign bodies, even when the patient's eyes are closed tightly. Its design makes it simple and straightforward to use so minimal training is required.