SimMan 3G Trauma



The training solution for military and civilian emergency services

We have tailored SimMan 3G for specialist use as a trauma patient simulator specifically designed for military and civilian emergency services.

SimMan 3G Trauma is well suited for training the rapid assessment of trauma emergencies. It will also simulate necessary interventions such as hemorrhage control and airway management.

See it in action on the battlefield...

...or used in an EMS training scenario

     

Durable for use in real life situations

SimMan 3G Trauma has some essential features, such as amputated limbs and sternal IO access to provide optimal training for trauma emergency situations.

These features, along with the rugged PC, wireless configuration and carry case, make SimMan 3G Trauma the quality choice for realistic training in any environment – whether in a hospital, an ambulance or in a military combat environment.

     

    

A video introduction to LLEAP

Software that simplifies simulation

Laerdal Learning Application (LLEAP) operating software makes simulation training simple and efficient, both on the fly with Manual mode, and running pre-programmed scenarios in Automatic mode.

As you can use the same patient case scenarios on all Laerdal patient simulators with LLEAP, less time is needed to prepare, giving you more time to teach.

LLEAP has a range of benefits help to make simulation training easier. Find out more here >


Specifications

There is currently no description for this article.



Latest News

The SimShirt is a garment worn by a Standardized Patient (SP) for simulating physiological conditions to test students and examine their diagnostic and procedural skills
The E-Scope, Electronic Stethoscope can amplify sounds up to 30 times louder than an acoustic scope
Throughout the history of medicine, clinical learning has been based on imitating the actions of others. Medical students are expected to learn complex medical tasks by watching other clinicians perform that task. This is known as the “see one, do one” approach, or the apprenticeship model. Certainly, the “see one, do one” approach to learning will continue to have its place. In many cases, however, experts within healthcare see simulation as an alternative, or at least a stepping-stone, between classroom learning and clinical practice. This means change.
Little Anne will now come with feedback technology to help you improve CPR quality
An anatomically accurate adult male torso, used to teach and practise the palpation, auscultation and percussion elements of abdominal or gastrointestinal (GI) examination. Ideal for OSCE preparation and assessment
Official Distributor South Africa