ACCS (Autonomous Casualty Care System) – An Office of Naval Research funded program

ACCS is delivering state-of-the-art medical support far forward that is not only safe and effective, but extremely small, lightweight and rugged. The ACCS “system of systems” provides the capability to deploy in one compact system, weighing under 30 lbs with a full complement of IV fluids with internal ventilation and suction.

ACCS can be deployed in CASEVAC, aboard ships or on land-based medical facilities and is designed for medical surge capabilities, deploys in decision assist mode or fully autonomous modes including the potential for closed loop control (CLC) and advanced decision assist (DS) for care providers.

D/S allows care providers to delegate non-essential therapy control to ACCS or implement into a multi-casualty care mode. The goal of ACCS is to effectively and efficiently link the patient to the care provider without losing data from the point of injury through to disposition through a variety of telemedicine technologies. Contact us for more information.

Next demonstrations of this Advanced Care Technology:

Future Naval Capabilities (FNC): Force Health Protection Program Reviews

July 10 – 14, 2017 – Arlington, VA, Holiday Inn

This meeting will consist of several days of performer presentations, demonstrations and breakout sessions. The presentations are meant to discuss the current and near future work that is being conducted by the ONR research team. Final time schedule TBD.

ONR 2017 Naval Future Force Science and Technology (S&T) EXPO

July 20-21, 2017 – Walter E. Washington Convention Center, Washington, D.C

MHSRS: Military Health System Research Symposium

August 27-30, 2017 – Gaylord Palms Resort & Convention Center, Kissimmee, Florida

The Department of Defense (DOD) hosts MHSRS annually to discuss “military-unique research and development,” focusing on military medicine. This year, MHSRS will feature 60 abstract-driven breakout sessions, including breakout sessions on infectious disease, traumatic brain injury, psychological health, military global health engagement, and injury prevention, as well as precision medicine and women’s health. One of the big themes is Prolonged Field Care or PFC. We will focus on this aspect of the ACCS as part of the demo’s.



The Hypoxia Alert and Mitigation System (HAMS) completed Phase 2 with the Office of Naval Research (ONR) and has now transitioned to the Naval Air Warfare Center- Patuxent River (NAWC-PAX) under the name HMAPS.

A commercial variant of this exciting technology, called HSPRO, is now out in Beta trials with Haz-Mat, Fire Rescue, FEMA, and Tactical Medicine users.

Originally designed and developed to detect and anticipate hypoxia at high altitudes, the devices include a full complement of miniaturized physiological sensors and smart algorithms to provide near real time physiological status indication to multiple users simultaneously while wirelessly connected to smart phones or tablets via Wi-Fi.

The goal of the technology is to not only monitor users, and account for individual differences and tolerances, but to allow personnel to take corrective actions before mission compromise.

The technology is an advanced wearable PSM, worn as part of an arm strap under gear and connecting autonomously to remote devices. Once FDA cleared, a medical application is planned as well as the ability to have the device automatically convert to CASEVAC when applicable.

We are currently seeking users to test and evaluate this exciting system in applicable fields. Contact us for more information.