Aero Jet Medical (AJM) is your Air Ambulance Authority. Offering 24/7 worldwide air ambulance transportation. Our experienced and diverse air medical teams utilize state of the art medical equipment to provide the highest level of healthcare.

 

Longhorns & Learjets

What does Aero Jet Medical Air Ambulance Authority have in common with The University of Texas?

An Extra Special Kind of Nurse

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Today is Certified Nurses Day, so we think that calls for a little extra doting over flight nurses!

As if completing a registered nurse degree wasn’t a feat in itself, those who want to become flight nurses must receive continued specialized training and certification before they can even begin applying for positions. http://www.flightnursehq.com/flight-nurse-training-and-certification/ This kind of perseverance demonstrates that flight nurses have achieved the skills and knowledge it takes to perform in such a specialized environment, and continue to pursue the highest levels of nursing.

But flight nurses have a long history beginning in the military field due to global war time needs. Leave it to the women to step up to the call and produce so many heroines of early flight nurse history! http://www.dodlive.mil/index.php/2013/03/womens-history-monthflight-nurses-revolutionize-military-medical-care/

Today there continue to be so many examples of female flight nurses who show the same pioneering spirit as they maintain their legacy. Though today’s flight nurses aren’t sent into battle before training is complete as their original predecessors, there are far more advanced training and rigorous standards to meet today.

Aero Jet upholds the highest standards with all of our staff. What a privilege it is to work with people who are brave and compassionate and also known for their clinical excellence and operational expertise. Thank you to nurses everywhere who advocate these same ideals. You are a credit to your profession. Happy Certified Nurses Day!

 (Image source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Navy_flight_nurses_—_1940sa.jpg)

An Advocate for Kidney Awareness

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Today is World Kidney Day and we want to help make more people aware of the ways to take care of, prevent, and fight kidney diseases. So just what do those pair of fist-sized, bean-shaped organs tucked deep inside the abdomen do in there? Kidneys actually have a lot of jobs! The main job of these powerhouses is to remove toxins and excess water from your blood. Did you know that every day, kidneys filter 200 liters of blood, removing two liters of toxins, water and waste? But that’s not all! Kidneys help control blood pressure, produce red blood cells and keep bones healthy. Your kidneys control the body’s chemical balance, as well as salt and water so your blood pressure remains the same.

Despite the hardworking kidney’s job description, according to The National Kidney Foundation, “26 million American adults have chronic kidney disease and millions of others are at risk.” Every year millions die of kidney failure, heart attacks, and strokes linked to chronic kidney disease. World Kidney Day encourages everyone to learn more about the importance of our kidneys and to raise awareness that kidney disease is common, harmful and treatable.

Kidney disease can affect people of all ages and races and may even go unnoticed for years, but if detected early, kidney diseases can be treated. The World Kidney Day website has information on what symptoms to look for that may indicate a problem of kidney disease. They also have 8 Golden Rules they suggest to help take care of the kidneys. http://www.worldkidneyday.org/faqs/take-care-your-kidneys/8-golden-rules/

Chronic kidney disease is preventable and treatable, so visit their website to educate yourself and your loved ones on these incredible organs.

February: The Month of the Heart

February isn’t just the month of love, Heart Health Awareness month is also recognized by many. One of the leading causes of death in the US is heart disease.. Sadly, the numbers coincide with cancer. This shouldn’t be discouraging because a healthy lifestyle can often prevent. Heart disease can be prevented by doing a few things: include daily exercise in your life; eat a balance diet; get adequate sleep each night; know your family’s health history. Educating yourself on your family’s health history is of vital importance. Statistics show that you could be in greater risk of heart disease, even if you are extremely healthy, if it runs in your family. Discuss your family history with a professional. Minimize your risks of heart disease by monitoring your blood pressure and cholesterol. Be aware of the symptoms of a heart attack. If you have discomfort in your chest, upper body or arms and if you are lightheaded or short of breath- all of these are possible symptoms of a heart attack. Educate yourself on all the symptoms of heart disease. Create a support team that will provide you with company while on your heart quest. The support from friends and family with make the journey easier. Enjoy your healthy life and be safe!

www.iflyajm.com

British-born Kenyan aviatrix Beryl Markham (1902-1986) was the first person to make it from England to North America non-stop. She was celebrated as an aviation pioneer. Markham chronicled her many adventures in her memoir “West with the Night” published in 1942.
www.iflyajm.com

British-born Kenyan aviatrix Beryl Markham (1902-1986) was the first person to make it from England to North America non-stop. She was celebrated as an aviation pioneer. Markham chronicled her many adventures in her memoir “West with the Night” published in 1942.

www.iflyajm.com