I'm working on a scene in a sci-fi story with a heroine that I'll call "J" and a torture victim that I'll call "K." J and her friends have discovered a mad science lab that they can't bring down themselves, so J frees one of the test subjects while her friends get their ship ready for a get-away so that K can show the authorities what has been happening to people like her. PROBLEM: J is a genetically enhanced super-heroine who can run 5 miles in 15-20 minutes, but K is so weak from years of inactivity that she pulled her hamstring (Grade 2-3) from trying to run to hard. I'm wondering how J would carry her to the ship, and the Army Study Guide has helped a lot with the general options, but I was hoping for some more specifics. I could just tell the readers "J carried her," but I want to show J's emergency training with a little more description than that. The Support Carry requires the casualty to hop on her good leg, and super-weak K wouldn't be able to keep up with J going super fast, so J wouldn't be able to run at full speed if they did this. Given the time constraints and differences of athletic ability in this particular scene, it seems like J would worry about this one slowing them down too much. Likewise, the Arms Carry says that it should only be used for extremely short distances. J might be a great deal stronger and faster than the people the guide was written for, but she had also exerted herself a lot in the scenes before this one, so I don't think that she would have the energy to manage this carry as well as she could normally. The absence of 21st century weapons available also makes the Pistol-Belt Carry impossible, and the Saddleback Carry looks like it would be more painful for K's leg than the others would. As far as I can tell, that leaves the Fireman's and Pack-Strap Carries. Should J specifically use one over the other, or would either of them work well enough?