The JRCALC guidelines, covering the key topics of practice for ambulance clinicians, are now available as an app: iCPG, for £1.99 per month or £19.99 per year.
To access the app, visit http://www.icpg.co.uk/Account/Register and register your details. You will then receive a six digit password via email. You should receive the code within five minutes; please check your spam folder for this email.
Once you have entered the six digit code into iCPG, you will be prompted for payment information. iCPG is available for £1.99 per month or £19.99 per year. You can cancel your subscription at any time, so if you would like to try it out, you can subscribe for one month at £1.99. If you do not want to continue using iCPG, you can cancel your subscription and no further payment will be taken.
You need to have a data connection to subscribe and pay for iCPG. Once you have completed the subscription process and download the app, it will function offline. Please note that iCPG offers real time updates as guidance changes. You need to be online to download these updates.
• Based on the approved JRCALC and AACE guidance
• Bookmark important guidelines and drugs
• Functionality to filter drug dosages by age, condition and administration route
• A quick look view which highlights the most important algorithms, diagrams and tables
• Updates published in real time as new guidance is issued
• Fully searchable
Section 1 – General Guidance, new guidelines on end of life care and staff wellbeing and health
Section 2 – Resuscitation, now up to date with the Resuscitation Council UK 2015 guidelines
Section 3a – Medical: Undifferentiated Complaints, revised guidance on mental health and the Mental Capacity Act
Section 3b – Medical: Specific Conditions, revised guidance on childhood convulsions
Section 4 – Trauma, revised guidance on head trauma
Section 5 – Obstetrics and Gynaecology, up to date with shoulder dystocia guidance
Section 6 – Drugs, new guideline on midazolam
Section 7 – Special Situations, updated guidance on management of a CBRNE incident