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Topic - Todd Rasmussen
It is being adopted in some military settings and by police in nonmilitary settings, "to overcome the chaos of these types of events, whether it is an explosion on the battlefield or a live shooter at a mall," Rasmussen said.
The approach studied teaches soldiers "to take a deep breath" in the middle of combat and "fall back on a basic set of concepts and maneuvers shown by this study to increase survival of those wounded," said Dr. Todd Rasmussen, an Air Force surgeon who is the deputy commander of the U.S. Army Institute of Surgical Research in San Antonio, Texas.