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Classification of burns australia

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. . . . As with all major presentations to the Emergency Department (ED), appropriate initial treatment, referral and then the correct ongoing treatment for burns patients is critical. There are clear guidelines and rules that should be followed to optimize care including accessing specialist hospitals for ongoing care and advice. . . Electrical burns Electrical injuries are classified as low voltage (< 1,000 volts) or high voltage (> 1,000 volts) 4 however arc flash or arc explosion should also be treated as a high voltage injury presentation. A thorough history of the incident is crucial to understanding the degree of injury.

. . . . . . Several studies exploring factors predictive of death following burn injury reported a strong correlation between burn area and age. Classification of burns into minor or major injury depends on their location, depth and surface area. Other considerations include the patient's age, presence of comorbid conditions or associated injuries. .

respiratory burns - lungs or other parts of the breathing system affected circumferential burns - burns that go right around the body burns to hands, feet, face, perineum and joints electrical burns chemical burns. Skin graft surgery If the body is not able to heal the injury by itself, skin grafts will be needed. . . . . Burn Statistics. According to the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare (AIHW), there is an estimated 5,000 cases of hospitalised burn injuries every year. Forty-five per cent (45%) of which are caused by direct contact with heat and hot substances like cooking oils and hot drinks/foods. ... There are currently three classifications of. A burn is an injury to the skin or other organic tissue primarily caused by heat or due to radiation, radioactivity, electricity, friction or contact with chemicals. Thermal (heat) burns occur when some or all of the cells in the skin or other tissues are destroyed by: hot liquids (scalds) hot solids (contact burns), or flames (flame burns). .

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