If your loved one has a heart attack, don’t let them do this

CPR training using and an AED and bag mask valve on an adult training manikin. First aid cardiopulmonary resuscitation course using automated external defibrillator device, AED.

Beware this medical advancement that hurts more than it helps

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If your loved one has a heart attack, don’t let them do this

You’d think all medical treatments would be tested for safety BEFORE being used on the public.

However, that’s not true for a new device (not a medicine) that’s on the market and quickly being adopted. 

It’s a mechanical CPR device – and it could mean the difference between life and death for you or a loved one.

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CPR does work.

Manual CPR works. If your heart stops and someone performs CPR on you in the traditional way, then you have a 2 to 3 times greater chance of surviving.

“CPR, which is to be done when the heart stops beating, can double or triple the chances of survival after cardiac arrest, when done immediately by keeping the blood flow active, says the American Heart Association.”

Personally, I like those odds. 

But there is a new CPR machine that is being bought rapidly by hospitals and EMTs – in many cases, it is replacing manual CPR. 

The question is, does this machine work as well or better than the traditional, people-powered CPR?

No proof that these CPR devices work…

The problem is that we don’t know if these devices work. 

There has never been any testing done on them at all to show whether they are effective or work better or worse than manual CPR.

“It was particularly surprising because the mechanical CPR has not been tested for effectiveness by the FDA, even though it was approved by the FDA… We don’t really know if it is effective in terms of keeping people alive and whether it is cost effective.”

Considering that CPR is a technique that can bring you back from the brink of death, it’s IMPORTANT to know if these devices work or not. 

Right now, with no data, I don’t trust them.

These mechanical CPR devices are becoming more common.

At the moment, most CPR is still done manually. But these devices are becoming more and more common.

“In settings outside of hospitals, CPR performed manually is still done much more often than by machine – about 69% of the time, the researchers found. However, the mechanical use rose steeply during that time period – from about 2% in 2010 to 8% in 2016.”

EMTs are the group that is using them most often, which means that these untested devices are being used by first responders.

“Increasingly, EMTs are using the devices, even though it’s not clear whether it is more effective than CPR performed by hand.”

It appears they are being purchased because of marketing.

As with many things in the U.S. medical system, it is likely these machines are being adopted in large part due to marketing by the medical device companies that make them.

According to the 2019 study mentioned above: 

“…one possible reason for the increased use of machine CPR is marketing done by medical device companies.”

Our doctors and emergency responders are being sold machines for life and death situations…

And we don’t even know if they get the results they are supposed to get!

The bottom line on mechanical CPR devices…

Sometimes mechanical devices like this work really well.

But with this one, we have no way of knowing because it has never been tested for effectiveness. 

For me, if I have a loved one who needs CPR, I hope I have enough wherewithal in the moment to ask for traditional CPR.

I don’t want an untested machine working on someone I love.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.


Use of Mechanical Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation Devices for Out-of-Hospital Cardiac Arrest, 2010-2016



Use of emergency CPR device rising despite lack of evidence