135 Multiple choice questions
- hidden hands
- distract or incapacitate
- Joint manipulation
- Direct line of attack
- a diminshed ability to process other information.
- rapid, angry movements
refusal to show palms of hands
increased breathing and pulse rates
shifting of shoulders or change of stance
ignoring the officer
cessation of all movement
reddened or flushed face
expanding veins showing prominently on face and forearms
clenched fists and quivering hands
- Fluid shock principle
- moved out of view of the inmate population.
- under the nose
increase reaction time
increase in heart rate and respiration
motor performance changes
loss of bladder and bowel control
- profound changes in physical ability and cognitive decision making.
- quadrant search approach.
- the offensive ready stance
- inability to remember information observed during the incident.
- visual distortion
- Verbal direction
- empty-hand striking
- incapacitation and/or temporary motor dysfunction.
- perceptions of how you present yourself.
- perceptual space
are more vulnerable to false memories and unintentional fabrications
that they use to link flash memories of the critical incident.
- under the jaw
- counter with an appropriate technique designed to end the attack.
- verbal direction
- 6-9 feet
- pain compliance
- limbic system
- Pain compliance
- bent wrist
- continuously analyze situations for their threat potential.
- Balance displacement
- finger lock transporter
- incapacitate the subject
- immediately seek medical attention.
- fight or flee while other subjects, given the same set of circumstances, may decide to submit.
- Body movement
- hollow behind the collarbone
- an officer speaking without deliberate forethought, usually reflecting the emotional state of the officer.
- top of calf
outside of thigh
inside of forearm
inside of thigh
front of shoulder
top of forearm
- hollow of the neck
- Sudden Death Syndrome
- perceptual time
- Reaction time
- subject, the officer, or both.
- Visual control
- 25 feet
- Touch pressure
- slide step
- the interview stance
- Relative positioning
- hollow behind the ear
- Motor dysfunction
- Excited delirium
- immediately after a critical incident.
- temporary respiration dysfunction
- auditory distortion
- critical incident
- which may erode the officer's integrity during an internal investigation.
which can erode their command presence in front of a suspect.
- quadrant search
- extreme arousal.
- Conduct the pat down in a predetermined manner.
Use loud, clear verbal commands throughout the application of the technique.
Have the subject lift his arms to tighten clothing so you can visually search potential concealment areas.
Have the subject place his hands in a way so they can be controlled.
Visually scan the subject while assuming the interview stance.
If you find a weapon, take possession of it and place it beyond the subject's reach in a safe location.
Be aware of verbal and nonverbal cues that indicate the probability of aggressive behavior.
Physically control the subject's hands.
- post-traumatic stress disorder.
- serious and specific swearing
specific verbal threats
- custodial search
- maintain proficiency in physical and mental skills
anticipate the possibility of resistance with every subject encounter
rely on techniques that involve gross motor movements rather than fine motor skills
stay physically fit
use controlled breathing techniques
train under realistic environmental conditions designed to mirror high-stress scenarios
get adequate rest
maintain proficiency with firearms and other issued equipment
eat a nutritious diet
- Mechanical compliance
- their daily routine.
- past training and experience.
- exhileration speech
- critical incident.
- Eye gaze
- Officer presence
- safety and influences his or her actions when dealing with a situation.