Emergency Aid Skills Stage 9

From Scouts Canada Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search


Emergency Aid Skills - Stage 9 Competencies & Requirements

OAS-emergency-aid-9.png
  1. I have successfully completed instructor training in the area of my personal interest within Emergency Aid.
    • Scouts can choose instructor training in any of the flowing:
      • First Aid
      • Aquatic Lifesaving and Lifeguarding
      • Swiftwater Rescue
      • High Angle Rescue,
      • Boat Rescue
      • Ice Safety, Glacier/Avalanche Safety
      • Search and Rescue
      • Canadian Ski Patrol Training
      • SCUBA Rescue
      • TeenCERT Train-the-Trainer
      • Emergency Management Ontario’s BEM-100 [Basic Emergency Management Certificate] or local provincial equivalent or
      • Any training or qualification approved by the Section Leadership Team as meeting the instructor training requirement.
  2. I have used my instructor qualification to teach Scouts or another community group the course’s curriculum, as permitted by my instructor certificate.
    • Scouts can teach an emergency skill based upon the qualifications permitted by instructor’s certificate.
  3. I can provide immediate treatment and deal with complicated emergency situations.
    • Scouts can demonstrate this competency to the Section Leadership Team by either:
      • presenting a case study of a situation the Scout has been in that was complicated and in the Scout’s personal interest in Emergency Aid.
      • or
      • participating in scenarios relevant to the Scout’s personal interest in Emergency Aid that are complicated in nature and include an personal and group evaluation component.
  4. I have completed a minimum of 75 hours of volunteer first aid service in addition to those hours already used to complete an earlier stage.
    • Scouts can perform this service at a Scout or community event approved by the Section Leadership Team.
  5. I have participated in the preparation and implementation of an Emergency Response Plan for an Area Event/Camp lasting 5 days or involving participants numbering 400 or more.
    • Scouts can participate in the planning and implementation of an Emergency Response Plan for a large Scouting event that is five days in length or has over 400 participates for a shorter period.
  6. I have provided Emergency Skills mentorship to a Stage 7/8 Emergency Skills Scout.
    • Scouts can provide instructions and assistance with Scouts working on Stage 7 or 8 of Emergency Skills.
  7. I have met with a member of community-based emergency air search response team and discussed his or her role and responsibilities in my community.
    • Scouts can arrange for a response team member to meet with a Scout group.
  8. I can assemble, display and describe winter and summer survival kits and explain how to use them.
    • Scouts can help younger Scouts assemble their own survival kits.
  9. I can explain to another group (for example, Wood Badge participants) what to do if lost in the wilderness.
    • Scouts can teach a lost in the woods lesson to a younger group.
  10. I have participated in a multi-casualty emergency exercise.
    • Scouts can contact the local Search and Rescue groups to arrange for this participation. Emergency Management exercises are required by Provincial Emergency Management Acts.
  11. I know the health risks, and possible ways to mitigate the risks, when travelling to a part of the world I have not before visited.
    • Scouts can explain what governmental and non-governmental sources can be accessed as part of the health and safety planning for an international trip.