emm-03.html - 2014, -
updated: 20th- Sept - 2016.


- "scoop and run" missions - Trasporto Barella d' Urgenza -

Desert Missions Capability

- Immatricolazione : ULM - Italia - Assicurazione : Italiana

- ULM - Italy - Insurance : Italian

Elicottero tipo : GHIBLI 160
MTOW : 680 Kg - Peso massimo al decollo -
Carico massimo : 246 Kg - ( 535 lbs )
Potenza motore: 160 HP
Carburante : Benzina verde automobilistica
Capacità del serbatoio : 64 lt - ( 17 US Gallon )
Consumo: 25 - 27 l/h

Velocità standard : 160 Km/h - 100 mph - 87 kts
Autonomia standard : 2 h
Raggio di azione standard : 300 Km
Raggio di azione massimo: 400 Km con serbatoio supplementare.

Sistema di localizzazione Satellitare : installato

Medical Equipments

Centralized oxygen system with CERTIFICATION EN737-2: Installation of suitable anchoring system located between the two seats in the cab for 2 oxygen bottles of liters 5/7/10.

n. 1 Oxygen bottle of 7LT with full reducer, pressure gauge.

Sockets for oxygen supply and installation of sockets for the supply of oxygen (UNI 9507) with quick release.

Spinal board SPENCER B-BACK PIN with belts for fastening the patient STRAPS Rack cod. ST02020) and a universal head immobilizer Sp Super Yellow

Spoon Stretcher SP complete with belts

Set of 1 Fixo Splint - made in PVC and Nylon.

set of 3 collars with most commonly used easures type SPENCER Nec-Loc (code JM10100) two-body case.

Extricator SED type.

Aneroid Sphygmomanometer FACE swivel Spencer (Sp DG01420A).
Main Stretcher FW 26 / s: supply and installation of a stretcher FW 26 equipped with adjustable backrest, folding side rails, original black mattress Ferno (code 359-21),
2 belts with fast steel buckle release (code 430-2E) 1 belt with harness (code 417-1) and tested 10g.


Designed according to NATO standards for ground, naval and air operations.
Four folded, telescopic handles and integrated 5+2 point harness.
NATO Stock Number: NSN-6530-25-160-2914
Part number: NT-820-MV1
Part number: NT-815-BAG (Stretcher bag)

NATO STANAG 2040 and NATO STANAG 3204 AMD complient stretcher.
Approved for use on board aircraft as well as vehicles and vessels.
5+2 point integrated harness.
Four folded with telescopic handles.
AE approved medevac stretcher with telescopic handles and 5+2 point integrated patient harness.

The NODIN NATO MEDEVAC Stretcher is designed and tested in accordance with NATO STANAG 2040 and NATO STANAG 3204 as well as applicable paragraphs in BS EN 1865.
It is designed with pinch free hinges and has 6 ea 12mm connecting holes for securing equipment to the stretcher.
To avoid unintended collapse of stretcher during handling the traverses are firmly secured.

With integrated 5+2 point harness the patient is securely fastened during the transportation and can in worst case be hoisted vertically.
With the telescopic handles retracted the stretcher can fit within narrow compartment vehicles and helicopters as it is only 78 inches long, just short of 200cm.
Four folded it can be stored in a number of 36 units pr cubic meter.


Patients transferred to hospital via helicopter ambulance tend to have a higher survival rate than those who take the more traditional road route, despite having more severe injuries.
The research, published in BioMed Central's open access journal Critical Care suggests that air ambulances are both effective and worthy of investment.

Helicopters have been used as emergency ambulances for the past 40 years.
For much of that time there has been ongoing debate about the cost of the service compared to the benefit in saving lives.

The TraumaRegister DGU of the German Society for Trauma Surgery collects anonymous data from more than 300 European medical centres.
Researchers from hospitals across Germany used information from this register to evaluate the effectiveness of helicopter ambulances.

Of 13,000 patients included in the study, a third were transported to hospital by helicopter.
These patients tended to be more seriously injured, with chest and abdominal injuries requiring more extensive on-scene treatment.
While in the ICU they were more likely to suffer complications, such as sepsis and multiple organ failure, and consequently require more time in hospital before being released home.
But these patients had a survival benefit compared to the ones transported by road.

Patient diagnosis and quality of in-hospital care seemed to be the same regardless of methods of being transported to hospital so the reason behind this benefit must lie elsewhere.
Dr Hagen Andruszkow from the University Hospital Aachen, Department of Trauma and Reconstructive Surgery, said, "These patients tend to be the most severely injured - nevertheless the care that they receive from medical staff at the scene and during transport, plus speed of transport, means that patients are more likely to survive.
This needs to be taken into account when deciding to start or continue with air ambulance services."

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