Using a modified Delphi method, we developed and administered an online organizational survey of active National PERT Consortium members between April and June 2016 (response rate, 80%). Of the 31 institutions surveyed, 22 (71% academic) responded, and among these PERT programs started more often in 2014/2015 (14; 74%) than in 2012/2013 (5; 26%). Specialties most commonly involved in PERTs were as follows: pulmonary/critical care (84%), interventional cardiology (79%), and emergency medicine (63%) (Fig 1). All programs involved at least two specialties (median, four; interquartile range, three to six), without correlation to hospital size or academic/teaching status (P > .3 for both). Most programs reported 6 to 10 or 11 to 20 (8 respondents, 42%, each) monthly activations while a minority (3, 16%) reported 1 to 5 monthly activations. Most PERT activations originated in the ED, medical or cardiac intensive care unit, or medical floor (Fig 2). In most institutions (12; 63%) a full, multidisciplinary team responded to the initial PERT activation. Less often (6; 32%) a tiered approach was used, with a single physician consultation for the initial response and a multidisciplinary team-based discussion for more complex cases. Most programs had guidelines for when a PERT consultation is considered “appropriate” (16; 84%), with some variation between institutions (Fig 3).