As a first responder, I’ve been asked this question countless times. Trust me, you don’t want to know.
"She had them on her face, around her mouth, around her ears, her neck and her hair."
In northern communities, three quarters of trauma fatalities happen before help arrives.
A city council member is pushing for new regulations following a recent death at Rebel nightclub.
We talked to a young paramedic about what it's really like to work in emergency medical services. Turns out, it's not nearly as dramatic as TV makes it out to be, though when shit gets real, it gets really real.
I spent an evening with the paramedics whose job it is to deal with bleeding, angry, drunk people on a Saturday night out.
On Sunday night, two Michigan paramedics lost track of their ride. It had apparently been commandeered for an urgent mission: to get to a topless bar in neighboring Detroit.
The city of Thunder Bay, Ontario boasts one of the worst homicide rates of any major Canadian city. We spent a night shadowing their front-line paramedics.
These unpaid EMTs often arrive to scenes of horrific violence before the police.
When a violent crime occurs, much is done to help the victim overcome their trauma. Sadly, this is not the case for the paramedics who are often the first people to arrive on the scene, and what they see can scar them for life.
A kid named Rinson had the first knockout that Saturday. He sported a hexagonal tattoo on his chest and a looping right hand that floored his foe midway through the first round. It got bloodier from there. There was Ruben, who turned his opponent's eye...