the landmarks and geometry that will elevate your airway practice
You don’t just need an understanding of airway anatomy, you need a clinically relevant understanding of airway anatomy.
If the ability to confidently identify key anatomical landmarks and use them to problem solve in real time during laryngoscopy sounds good to you, then you’re in the right learning space.
Getting started is as easy as snapping a QR code next to any station in our physical spaces or scrolling down. 👇
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Laryngoscopy is sometimes called “epiglottoscopy” to highlight the importance of a progressive identification of anatomic landmarks. Learn which ones are important and in what order.
Identification of anatomic landmarks is only part of the equation for successful intubation. Learn how to translate 2D images on your video laryngoscope into successful 3D tracheal access.
repeat after me
Now that you have your key anatomic landmarks defined. Spend some time developing your intubation mantra and use them to improve your first pass success.