Personal or DkS related.
For instance, If somebody suffers a lightning bandit knife stab to the back, you would be dealing with both electrocution and laceration/penetration injuries.
The foremost consideration for me upon assessing the patient would be the condition of the spinal column - too high a break and they may stop breathing. The electrocution damage is done and while still part of the assessment and treatment isn't something you have to 'stop' as much as the bleeding and immobilization of aforementioned spinal column.
So, if the patient rises from being stabbed in the back, it is reasonable to rule out a spinal injury and assess for organ damage, next would be lungs or heart. Everybody gets a chest tube - period.
After that it's mostly packing and sewing.
The electrocution may result in permanent nerve damage and electrical burns which will be treated with a topical silver-impregnated antibiotic at both entry and exit locations. Debriding the wound will almost certainly be necessary.