The importance is on the willingness of bystanders to act in a cardiac arrest emergency. Did you know about 70 percent of out-of-hospital cardiac arrests happen in homes? If you are called on to give CPR in an emergency, you will most likely be trying to save the life of someone you love. Be the difference for your parent, spouse, child, family-member, friend or co-worker. What if it were you?
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911 Safety Services uses the most current, up-to-date, nationally recognized, evidence based CPR and First Aid guidelines & training techniques available to help students retain the important life saving skills longer.
All our training courses are Instructor-led, and incorporates psychomotor skills, (hands-on training) to support the Instruction given to make the community environment at home, at work, and at school safer, by training individuals how to safely recognize and respond to emergencies to save a life!
American Heart Association is the world leader in CPR and Emergency Cardiovascular Care (ECC) training and education.
Our programs have been approved or accepted and by numerous federal, state, and local agencies, organizations, and regulatory bodies, including OSHA, CAPCE, USCG, Health, Human Services and EMS departments.
Our training is consistent with the most current AHA ECC Guidelines, and exceeds the requirements by Federal OSHA for a workplace responder.
There are about 10,000 cardiac arrests in the workplace each year in the United States, according to a report from the US Occupational Safety & Health Administration.
Among 2,000 employees in corporate offices, hospitality, education and industry/labor:
Take a course to learn the lifesaving skills of CPR, first aid, how to use an AED, and more.
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Hands-Only CPR is CPR without mouth-to-mouth breaths. It is recommended for use by people who see a teen or adult suddenly collapse in an “out-of-hospital” setting (such as at home, at work or in a park). It consists of two easy steps:
When you call 911, you need to stay on the phone until the 911 dispatcher (operator) tells you to hang up. The dispatcher will ask you about the emergency. They will also ask for details like your location. It is important to be specific, especially if you’re calling from a mobile phone as that is not associated with a fixed location or address. Remember that answering the dispatcher’s questions will not delay the arrival of help.
Music Can Help Save Lives! During CPR, you should push on the chest at a rate of 100 to 120 compressions per minute. The beat of “Stayin’ Alive” is a perfect match for this.
Watch the 60-second demo video. Visit heart.org/handsonlycpr to watch the Hands-Only CPR instructional video and share it with the important people in your life. You can also find a CPR class near you.
NOTE: The AHA still recommends CPR with compressions and breaths for infants and children and victims of drowning, drug overdose, or people who collapse due to breathing problems. Learn the difference between Hands-Only CPR and CPR with Breaths.
The American Heart Association offers eLearning and blended learning courses to provide complete, flexible training solutions. Students are able to complete online training at their own pace, while companies and healthcare organization can overcome obstacles such as scheduling, reaching remote employees and diverse learning styles.
Read about the benefits of eLearning and blended learning, business training solutions, and more. https://elearning.heart.org/static/elearningbenefits
Check out this great video