The TraumaFX® Whole-Body Simulator Emergency Medical Trauma Trainer Tactical Medical/Active Shooter (TMASL) is a high-fidelity medical simulator created specifically to address training requirements for medics and civilian first responders. The EMITT-TMASL offers advanced features and training capabilities such as breathing, intubation, tension pneumothorax, a bubbling chest wound, IV, bleeding gunshot wound, packable wound, and more. Constructed with a strong urethane core and realistic, durable synthetic skin, the TMASL is an extremely effective multipurpose training tool allowing learners to perform critical life-saving tasks while training in nearly any environment or weather condition.
Remote Controlled with Real-time Sensor Data
All TraumaFX mid and high-fidelity simulators are operated by a long-range RC controller which includes real-time telemetry to monitor medical interventions. Easy to use, menu-driven software takes only minutes to learn and sensor data is immediately displayed on the main control screen for quick reference. The display shows key vitals and provides instructors with instant data on the effectiveness of student interventions such as tourniquet application, wound hemostasis, airway intervention, and more.
Training Flexibility and Wound Variation
Each WBS system consists of an upper and lower torso that disconnect for easier storage and transportation. When assembled, the simulator functions as a complete human body and can be operated by a single remote control. Injuries, bleeding, and interventions performed (or not performed) affect overall patient health and vitals.
The connection mechanism used to attach upper and lower torsos is standardized across the entire TraumaFX portfolio, allowing customers the flexibility to customize their configuration by combining different upper and lower torsos to vary the wounds and features needed for their specific training requirements. The remote-control software can recognize and pair with any TraumaFX remote-controlled simulator, providing seamless transition when changing components.