There’s a LOT of material on this site. Make your way through all of it without losing your head! We outline three different study paths, depending on how far away your NREMT test date is.
Student Topics, Tips and Tricks
You’re required to learn and remember massive amounts of clinical information. Our Tips and Tricks are a series of articles and great tools to reinforce that material and help you remember it when it counts. From clinical insights to test preparation tips, you’ll learn more here.
Call these lies, mantras, myths or misinformation, these pieces of EMS lore have been perpetuated in classrooms forever. Don’t let these catch you up on the NREMT exam!
Compiled from many years of teaching and working with students, this list provides 10 things that people who are successful on the NREMT do starting from the first day of class.
Advice from the former NREMT Executive Director, Bill Brown about what you need to know about the NREMT.
Diagnosis is a process all EMS providers must embrace if we want to thrive clinically. I believe more errors come from blowing the diagnosis and administering the wrong drug than from psychomotor errors in medication administration.
This top ten list comes from a popular EMT presentation Dan did about 10 years ago. Some things never change! #10: Don’t splint your patient to death. Multiple fractures = multiple trauma.
Practice promotes passing. Download 25 free NREMT style study questions/answers to help you study for the NREMT.
What really is the most important information in the stem of a question? We propose these 4 steps to better analyzing a NREMT question.
By Dan Limmer Most everyone remembers the stages of death and dying from those first few nights of EMT class – denial, anger, bargaining, depression and acceptance. In my years of helping students pass the NREMT, I have observed thoughts and actions similar to those familiar stages introduced by Dr. Kubler Ross. The stages begin […]
EMS relies on tradition and habit. We’ve done things for a long time and we were often reluctant to change. Here is our compilation of things students should be taught and current EMTs should know.