MEDICAL EQUIPMENT GEORGIA. EQUIPMENT GEORGIA
MEDICAL EQUIPMENT GEORGIA. VIDEO EQUIPMENT RENTALS LOS ANGELES
Medical Equipment Georgia
- Charges for the purchase of equipment used in providing medical services and care. Examples include monitors, x-ray machines, whirlpools.
- any medical equipment used to enable mobility and functionality (e.g. wheel chair, hospital bed, traction apparatus, Continuous Positive Air Pressure machines, etc.).
- Medical equipment is designed to aid in the diagnosis, monitoring or treatment of medical conditions. These devices are usually designed with rigorous safety standards. The medical equipment is included in the category Medical technology.
- a republic in Asia Minor on the Black Sea separated from Russia by the Caucasus mountains; formerly an Asian soviet but became independent in 1991
- a state in southeastern United States; one of the Confederate states during the American Civil War
- A state in the southeastern US, on the Atlantic coast; pop. 8,186,453; capital, Atlanta; statehood, Jan. 2, 1788 (4). Founded as an English colony in 1732 and named after George II, it was one of the original thirteen states. It was the site of General Sherman's “March to the Sea” in 1864 during the Civil War
- one of the British colonies that formed the United States
- A country in southwestern Asia, on the eastern shore of the Black Sea; pop. 4,693,000; capital, Tbilisi; languages, Georgian (official), Russian, and Armenian
The 2011 Import and Export Market for Electro-Diagnostic Equipment in Georgia
On the demand side, exporters and strategic planners focusing on electro-diagnostic equipment in Georgia face a number of questions. Which countries are supplying electro-diagnostic equipment to Georgia? How important is Georgia compared to others in terms of the entire global and regional market? How much do the imports of electro-diagnostic equipment vary from one country of origin to another in Georgia? On the supply side, Georgia also exports electro-diagnostic equipment. Which countries receive the most exports from Georgia? How are these exports concentrated across buyers? What is the value of these exports and which countries are the largest buyers?
This report was created for strategic planners, international marketing executives and import/export managers who are concerned with the market for electro-diagnostic equipment in Georgia. With the globalization of this market, managers can no longer be contented with a local view. Nor can managers be contented with out-of-date statistics which appear several years after the fact. I have developed a methodology, based on macroeconomic and trade models, to estimate the market for electro-diagnostic equipment for those countries serving Georgia via exports, or supplying from Georgia via imports. It does so for the current year based on a variety of key historical indicators and econometric models.
In what follows, Chapter 2 begins by summarizing where Georgia fits into the world market for imported and exported electro-diagnostic equipment. The total level of imports and exports on a worldwide basis, and those for Georgia in particular, is estimated using a model which aggregates across over 150 key country markets and projects these to the current year. From there, each country represents a percent of the world market. This market is served from a number of competitive countries of origin. Based on both demand- and supply-side dynamics, market shares by country of origin are then calculated across each country market destination. These shares lead to a volume of import and export values for each country and are aggregated to regional and world totals. In doing so, we are able to obtain maximum likelihood estimates of both the value of each market and the share that Georgia is likely to receive this year. From these figures, rankings are calculated to allow managers to prioritize Georgia compared to other major country markets. In this way, all the figures provided in this report are forecasts that can be combined with internal information sources for strategic planning purposes.
Mortuary Affairs mission to Camp Lemonnier, Djibouti
Photo by Sgt. Daniel S. King, U.S. Army Africa
Respectful treatment and honor for the deceased have been abiding aspects of every human society since time out of mind, and carry special significance in the military milieu.
To ensure that rigorous and appropriate practices are followed to the fullest extent for American service members serving in Africa, a U.S. Army Africa Mortuary Affairs (MA) team recently completed training Soldiers of the 2-137th Calvary of the Kansas Army National Guard deployed to the Horn of Africa.
Staff Sgt. Keish R. Clinkscale-Hallman and Sgt. Daniel King led a two-week, USARAF Theater Mortuary Affairs Office course for 25 Soldiers serving at Camp Lemonnier, Djibouti. The training focused on search and recovery of human remains and personal effects, and collection point operation procedures, as well as allowing for the validation of MA equipment on hand in the theater.
“When new Soldiers are deployed to Combined Joint Task Force-Horn of Africa, we create search and rescue teams, and collection point operations teams,” said Clinkscale-Hallman, who is USARAF’s MA Noncommissioned Officer in Charge.
“The team members are chosen from each unit and are trained by me. They conduct their MOS (military occupational specialty) daily, and when a death occurs on Camp Lemonnier, they focus on processing and evacuating remains until they repatriated back to their loved ones,” she said.
The prime focus for the MA training is on searching for, documenting, recovering and evacuating human remains and personal effects from an area of incident to the Landstuhl Morgue in Germany or to the Dover Port Mortuary in Dover, Del., for final processing and disposition, said Chief Warrant Officer 4 Joachim Consiglio of USARAF G-4.
And training is conducted by the best: With 13 years as an MA specialist, and more time in the same professional capacity in civilian life, Clinkscale-Hallman is a former instructor at the Joint Mortuary Affairs Center in Fort Lee, Va., where she instructed service members from all components during Advanced Individual Training leading to the MA MOS.
The recent course is a full, 40-hour engagement that includes classroom and field training. Service members demonstrate skills that include locating, securing, and retrieving remains and personal effects, said Clinkscale-Hallman. They also learn to complete required records of search and recovery, and create evacuation tags for each set of human remains and personal effects processed.
“It takes probably about a total of four to six hours to process remains and personal effects at the collection point,” but there is more to MA than that, said Clinkscale-Hallman.
Part of the process requires working in tandem with an Armed Forces Medical Examiner, who conducts autopsy and embalming procedures once collection point team procedures are complete. Each death that occurs on Camp Lemonnier is also investigated by the Criminal Investigation Division — or the equivalent Navy NCIS — to ensure that deaths are scrupulously documented and remains properly prepared for evacuation, Clinkscale-Hallman said.
The training also reiterates the duties and responsibilities of commanders and summary court marshal officers in the event of a service member’s death, Consiglio said.
Clinkscale-Hallman said her interest in MA was evident even when she was a child. “Growing up in the African-American community there were always funerals, and I always just wondered about it: how do they do that?” she said.
The Columbia, S.C., native said her father wanted her to be a doctor, and she began undergraduate studies majoring in science, but learned about the possibility of studying mortuary science as a profession and switched track, graduating from the Gupton Jones College of Funeral Services in Decatur, Ga., in 1995 with a degree in mortuary science.
An interest in what happens after someone dies piques the curiosity of most people, and of Soldiers in particular, Clinkscale-Hallman said.
“Most Soldiers are very interested in what happens to their battle buddies after death. They want to know about the process of returning Soldiers home. Their curiosity is evident, especially when they are chosen to be on a search and recovery team,” she said.
Over the years, Clinkscale-Hallman has heard every joke you can imagine about her calling, but that doesn’t faze her at all, she said.
“I mean, I enjoy it. I enjoy teaching other service members about processing remains, because it could be a friend or a battle buddy of theirs, or it could be them one day. Knowing exactly what goes on, it puts their minds at rest,” she said.
“Unfortunately, I am not able to save lives; however, I do have the ability to return fallen angels home with the utmost honor, dignity and respect. At the end of the day, I can rest easy knowing that my effort of returning a Soldier home has allowed a loved one to bring them closer.”
And MA professionals guide every st
U.S. Air Force members carry a litter of equipment from the MASF or Mobile Aeromedical Staging Facility to a U.S. Air Force C-130 Hercules waiting for upload of medical equipment and patients for transport to the CASF or Contingency Aeromedical Staging Facility at Augusta Regional Airport at Busch Field, GA, one of the locations of Golden Medic 2006, June 17, 2006. Golden Medic is an annual training medical exercise that involves a collaborating participation between the U.S. Air Force and the U.S. Army. The two services will work together for 12 days at Fort Gordon, and Augusta Regional Airport at Busch Field, GA, to become fully trained in the medical fields of patient transporting, ground and air, treating, holding and the ability to survive and operate in a forward area. (U.S. Air Force photo by SSgt Stephen Schester) (RELEASED)
medical equipment georgia
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