Envenomation from hazardous marine life may cause respiratory depression or arrest. If you suspect a hazardous marine life injury follow the lifeline taught to you in your PADI Emergency First Response course and call for help.

Learn more about HMLI, how to avoid them and what to do if they occur in you PADI Rescue Diver, PADI Divemaster and PADI IDC programs. Book Now and Ignite Your Life today!

The Rescue Breathing Mask, formally know as a pocket mask, is required for use during the PADI Rescue Diver course and is required equipment for PADI Divemasters and PADI Instructors as listed in the General Standards-Equipment section of the PADI Instructor Manual.

Its use makes it much easier to provide an effective seal for rescue breaths on a victim in open water. It may provide protection of their airway while swimming and the risk of cross-infection for the rescuer providing the rescue breaths. 

Heat Stroke is caused when the body's temperature control mechanism starts to fail causing the internal temperature of the body to exceed 40C, which is dangerously high and potentially life-threatening and you must seek emergency medical assistance immediately.

Heat exhaustion can be caused by dehydration and may be treated by providing fluids and cooling the patient. 

Want to know more about human body systems, medical emergencies and how to deal with these events? Join my upcoming PADI Instructor Development Course which includes the Emergency First Response Instructor program. Book Now!

Special procedure for planning dives using the PADI RDP and eRDPml are listed under Table 3 on the reverse side of the RDP and on the inside lid of the eRDPml.

Learn more about dive planning and how to set proper objectives and manage others in the water on your PADI Divemaster and PADI Instructor Development courses.

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The constants for the PADI Physics exams are always listed at the top of the question sheet. It's just a matter of inputting this information into the formula provided when you get to the PADI Instructor Exams so no need to worry.

The constant provided for this question is that each litre of seawater weighs 1.03 kgs - so 95 x 1.03 = 97.85 kgs

Learn more about physics in diving and its practical application during your PADI Divemaster and PADI IDC programs. Ignite Your Life today!