Diana Princess Of Wales Death Photos Of Celebrities Famous People
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On August 30, 2007, CBS Evening News obtained a copy of Spencers 40-page autopsy report and ran a
television piece titled, "Was there time to save Diana? New revelations on the 10th anniversary of Princess
death raise questions".
Stanley Zydlo, MD, a prominent American emergency physician from Northern Illinois and pioneer in
pre-hospital trauma systems dating to their origin in the late 1960s and early 1970s, said in an interview
with a CBS reporter that at least 70 minutes were lost in the field during Diana, Princess of Wales
prehospital care. When a patient has unstable vital signs (blood pressure, pulse, respirations) following
multiple trauma, rapid transport to a surgeon in a hospital is imperative to find and stop the source of
haemorrage, he said. In Diana's case, the bleeding was from a torn pulmonary vein in her chest.
Diana was a 36-year-old unrestrained (no seatbelt) female back-seat Mercedes automobile occupant in a
motor vehicle accident who sustained blunt chest and probably head trauma at 12:25 am on August 31,
The first witnesses on the scene found her sitting on the floor of the back seat with eyes open and
mumbling indistinct phrases. The first physician on the scene,a physician with the private medical service
SOS Medecins, called the SAMU de Paris switchboard operator, which is the normal routine. Personnel
with Sapeurs-Pompiers, a military firefighting service run by the civil defense component of the French
Ministry of the Interior, apparently arrived within seven minutes of the crash (12:32 am) and began
administering treatment. Fifteen minutes after the motor vehicle crash (12:40 am), the first SAMU medical
intensive care unit (MICU) arrived with its on board physician, probably an anesthesiologist but possibly an
anesthesiologist-designated/trained general practitioner.
After administering the drugs and beginning to extract the patient from the car, the SAMU physician noted
that Diana went into cardiac arrest [her heart stopped beating]. He performed endotracheal intubation
[inserted a tube into her windpipe to open and maintain her airway], placed her on a respirator [to ventilate
her lungs with oxygen through the tube in her windpipe], and performed external cardiac massage to
reestablish her cardiac rhythm. There apparently was no appreciation for the seriousness of her internal
blunt injuries. The SAMU team spent about 30 more minutes (around 12:50 am [after the cardiac
arrest] to 1:19 am) tending to Diana in the tunnel.
"According to testimony of the chief surgeon on duty that night, the operation revealed that the source of the
haemorraging was a single lesion, which he described as a partial rupture of the left pulmonary vein at the
point of contact with the left atrium. The tear was sutured and the haemorraging was stopped. Despite
nearly two hours of manual internal massage, and the application of electroshocks, it was impossible to
reestablish a heartbeat. The patient was declared dead at 4 a.m. August 31st 1997.