Friday, December 28, 2012

Anatomy Lesson, Class 4: In and out of the C.P.R Room

by vangsweetie637

Calling vangsweetie637's Anatomy Students: 

I present the next session titled: "In and out of the CPR room"

 Please attend this lecture since Professor V will be going away on a trip for two days. This is her token of continuous love to all her students


C.P.R is like a mission to save a life that can be lost. The unconscious must regain a way to breathe again. The only way to assure this is to perform the breath ki transfer. By breathing into the mouth during this procedure, the power of air will be taking place. The mouth must be opened enough, just as Eun Soo is doing to the penetrated Choi Young, so that the transfer can take place. As you can see, she is using both her hands to slowly pull open the wet mouth (look closely. there is a slight touch of saliva on CY's lips, indicating his lips were already wet and ready for her to pounce on ), providing an entrance for her to envelop her lips overs his, blowing the warm air into his mouth and through his air way so that he can be revive from her own breath. 

The mouth must remain wet and moist for most of the time being. This will allow an easy glide of the breath transfer. Dry or cracked lips are not a good sign. If there is anything wet that can be used to apply moisture to the lips, then at all means, do so. It is better if drips of warm milk are included. Whole milk on the side is even better. Milk has been said to provide great nutrients. When the body is unconscious, the body must be provided with sufficient nutrients. In and out, in and out, is the way the air must be transferred as wet mouths touch, wet lips meet, one on one, top on bottom.  

This process is being applied directly to the respiratory system of the human body. Now, this system consist of the networks and organs that supplies the oxygen to the body, inside out. Just think of it like this. When eating a popiscle, the tongue feels the texture of it as the lips envelops the tip of the popiscle as it works its way up and down too. The popsicle enters inside the mouth for brief seconds, and for those short moments, it evaporates into flavor just as if eating melted chocolates on any given day. So, the respiratory works in the same way. The oxygen received from the outside is taken to the inside of the body, enabling us to breathe in and out as well. We cannot see oxygen but we can feel its effect, just like suckling on a popiscle or drinking grande strawberry milkshakes.

Now, with this in mind, look back at the way our high doctor fiercely gets up to perform the transfer. She tilts his head just a little bit and puts her mouth on his, her hands gripping him in what may either be gently or mild roughly. She lifts his nose just a bit so that she can position the correct angle. This is crucial. The in and out process cannot be a success if the aim is not correct. We won't want to be blowing oxygen into the nostrils, now, do we? At this time the process is occuring, both our General and High Doctor's eyes are now closed. Their brains are giving them the sign, or more, the signal to the tongues to make use of exploration while transferring the breath. Of course, this is a hidden procedure. We only see what is going on outside. But on the inside, everything is going crazy on its own, uncontrolled.

Remember, easy slide-in...wet, moist lips..and the rhythm of 'in, out, in, out' is the way to perform CPR. Think of milk shakes, of popsicles, of melted chocolates, of anything that is tasty and edible..will be a great way to advance the breath transfer magic  

Note: This CPR lesson is only provided for the use and teachings of my juicy Anatomy students.

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