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"All CPR and First Aid Certifications are good for 2 years"


Instructions, 3 Easy Steps!

1) Upon review of material. 

2) Completely fill out and submit form below, using the send button on lower right of form. Upon successful completion of test. 

3) After sending the form, return to the last page using your back button on your browser and click on the Paypal button to send your payment.

Certificates will be mailed within 3 business days, and are good for 2 Years.


All New Lower Prices!

Adult CPR $19.95
Adult, Child and Infant CPR $29.95
First Aid combined with any other course add $9.00
First Aid by itself $18.95 
AED add $6.00 
Professional Rescuer (BLS) Must Contact Us.


Course Materials


Click On Links Below


CPR FOR ADULTS - CPR in three simple steps


HANDS-ONLY CPR FOR ADULTS - CPR in two simple steps


CPR FOR CHILDREN - CPR in three steps for small children


CPR FOR INFANTS - CPR for infants in five simple steps


STANDARD CPR POCKET GUIDE - Printable CPR instructions


HANDS-ONLY CPR POCKET GUIDE - Printable CPR instructions


EMERGENCY FIRST AID 

ANIMAL BITE 

Flush the wound area with water and then wash with soap and water for at least five minutes. Cover with a clean dressing or cloth. Immediately seek care at a hospital or physician office. 

CUTS 

MINOR – Wash wound area with soap and water, not alcohol; cover with a sterile gauze bandage. 

MAJOR – If blood appears to be gushing or spurting, follow these instructions and call for help. Take a clean cloth or towel and press hard on the cut for 10 minutes. Do not remove pressure to see if it’s working. If possible, raise the cut above the level of the chest. After 10 minutes, if the bleeding has stopped, cover the cut with a bandage. If the bleeding hasn’t stopped, try pressing harder for five more minutes and seek medical help. 

BURNS 

MINOR – Immediately cool the burn area by putting it under cool running water or in a sink filled with cool water for at least five minutes or until the pain subsides. Never apply butter, grease or ointment. Don’t open blisters or remove dead skin. Cover with gauze. If blisters break, apply a clean dressing. If the burn is on the face, covers an area bigger than your hand or if it blisters, call the doctor or emergency number. 

SEVERE – Have victim lie down and cover him or her. Never remove clothing or clean the burns. Call for emergency help. 

CHEMICAL – Quickly flush area with water for five minutes, cover with gauze and call for emergency help. 

CHOKING 

If the person is choking and unable to talk or breathe, get behind the person and wrap your arms around the waist. Make a fist, grasp fist with other hand. Place fist against the stomach just above the navel but well below the lower tip of the breastbone. Pull fist upward into the stomach with a quick upward thrust. Repeat continuously until object is dislodged, victim becomes unconscious or until medical help arrives. If choking continues, seek medical help. 

CONVULSION/SEIZURE 

Gently prevent person from hurting him or herself on nearby objects. Loosen clothing after jerking subsides. Have person lie down. Help keep the airway open. Turn head to the side in case of vomiting to prevent choking on inhaled vomitus. If breathing stops, administer mouth-to- mouth resuscitation or CPR. After seizure, allow patient to rest. Seek medical attention. 

ELECTRIC SHOCK 

Turn off electricity if possible. If not possible, pull victim from the electrical contact with a dry rope, wooden pole or cloth. Do not touch victim until contact with electric current is broken. Administer CPR. Call for emergency help. 

FAINTING 

Lay patient on his or her back and raise both legs above the heart. Check airway to be certain it is clear. Loosen tight clothing and apply cold cloths to the face. If fainting lasts more than a minute or two, keep patient covered and seek medical help. 

FRACTURES/BREAKS 

Stop any bleeding and cover wound with clean dressing. If it is a simple fracture, set it in a splint (wood, corrugat- ed cardboard, rolled-up blanket, pillow, etc.) supported with cloth or rope ties. Do not move patient if back or neck injury is suspected. Keep person warm and treat for shock Call for emergency help. 

FROSTBITE 

SIGNS AND SYMPTOMS: The skin of hands, feet, face or other areas first becomes red, then turns gray or white. Never rub frostbitten area with snow; that will only continue the chilling of the tissue and cause further damage. A gradual warming, by immersing the area in water that is slightly warmer than body, is safe for slight frostbite. Elevate the affected area, cover with dry and warm garments and consider pain relievers if there is slight pain. Keep frostbitten toes or fingers separate with clean, dry cloths. Hospitalization is necessary for children whose body temperatures drop below 93°F and for adults who have severe frostbite. Don’t sit in front of an oven or fire to warm the frostbitten area; unequal exposure to the heat could burn the tissue. Don’t massage the damaged area or rub with snow. Do not break blisters or give 

alcoholic drinks. Contact your physician or emergency room immediately. 

HEAD INJURY/CONCUSSION 

Usual symptoms of simple concussion include headache, slight dizziness, queasy stomach or vomiting. These usually require an ice pack to the head and rest. Observe for any severe symptoms such as unusual drowsiness, unequal pupils, persistent vomiting, confusion and lack of coordination. If one or more of these conditions are present, immediately seek medical care. 

INSECT BITES AND STINGS 

BEE OR WASP STING – Try to remove stinger by gently scraping with a clean knife blade. Cleanse with soap and water and apply an ice compress to reduce swelling. If person has an allergic reaction (will happen within 30 minutes), hives, itching all over, wheezing, vomiting or a history of allergic reaction, follow directions on bee sting kit, if available. Call for emergency help. 

TICK BITE – Cover the insect’s body with a heavy oil or lighter fluid and allow to remain for about 20 minutes. Carefully remove with tweezers, being sure to remove all parts of the insect. Scrub area with soap and water. 

ITCHY BITES – Use hydrocortisone cream, calamine lotion or rubbing alcohol. 

NOSEBLEED 

Have person sit down and lean forward. Pinch nose and have person breathe through the mouth. Or pack bleeding nostril(s) with gauze and pinch. If bleeding persists, call a doctor. 

POISONING 

Don’t force to vomit immediately. Call poison control. Tell them what substance and how much was swallowed. Take the bottle or package to the phone when you call. Directions on the container may not be up to date. Always follow the instructions given by the poison control center. Do not give the patient fluids or cause to vomit if unconscious or in convulsions. Call for emergency help. 

SHOCK 

Have person lie down, loosen clothing and cover to prevent loss of body heat. Be cautious not to overheat. Check pulse rate and seek professional help. 

SPRAINS & STRAINS 

Elevate the injured joint to a comfortable position. Apply an ice bag or a cold compress over the sprain to reduce pain and swelling. Ability to move does not rule out fracture. Person should not bear weight on a sprain. Sprains that continue to swell should be examined by a physician. 

UNCONSCIOUSNESS 

When person cannot be aroused, lay in a flat position and make sure the victim’s airway is clear. Check pulse rate. If no pulse is felt, begin administering CPR. Keep the person comfortable and warm. Never give an unconscious person food or liquid. If vomiting occurs, turn head to the side to prevent choking on inhaled vomitus. Call for medical help. 

 

                                In case of an emergency, Call 911


CPR AND FIRST AID TEST


1. The proper way to determine unresponsiveness is?

A) Pinch their earlobe

B) Pour cold water on the person

C) Use Smelling salts rubbed in their nose

D) Tap and shout at the person

 

2. The preferred way to check for breathing is?

A) Place your hand on their chest and see if it moves with respiration

B) Place a candle by their nose to see if the flame moves with breathing

C) Look, Listen and Feel for breathing

D) Tickle them to see if they laugh

 

3. What is the best position for victim to be in when you are doing CPR?

A) In a chair

B) In a bathtub

C) Flat on the floor

D) Flat on a sofa

 

4. Where do most out of hospital cardiac arrests occur?

A) Doctor office

B) In home

C) In churches

D) In restaurants

 

5. What is the best way to open to airway prior to giving mouth to mouth ventilations?

A) Tilt the head forward and push down on the neck

B) Tilt the head back and lift the chin up

C) Tilt the head to the side and press down on the adam’s apple

D) Tilt the head back and press down on the chest

 

6. What should you do if the victim has dentures?

A) Remove them and wash them in cold water

B) Brush and floss them

C) Take them out

D) Leave them in if they are positioned properly

 

7. After dialing 911 to report a cardiac arrest, what should you do?

 A) Unlock the door, throw out the garbage and tie up the dog

 B) Unlock the door, tie up the dog and wait for emergency personnel to arrive

 C) Unlock the door and wait patiently

 D) Unlock the door and start CPR

 

 

8. What is the recovery position?

A) When the victim stands up

B) Placing the victim on his or her side

C) Raising the feet above the heart

D) Placing the victim in a sitting position

 

9. What is the ratio of chest compressions to ventilation in one person adult CPR?

A) 10 to 1

B) 20 to 2

C) 30 to 2

D) 5 to 1

 

10. What is the ratio of chest compressions to ventilation in child and infant CPR?

A) 30 to 2

B) 25 to 10

C) 10 to 1

D) 5 to 1


(FIRST AID QUESTIONS)

11. What is the proper treatment for an animal bite?

A) Clean with alcohol

B) Wash with soap and water

C) Seek medical care

D) Both B and C

 

12. What is the treatment for a Minor cut?

A) Clean with alcohol

B) Wash with soap and water

C) Cover with a sterile bandage

D) Both B and C

 

13. What is the treatment for a Major cut?

A) Elevate above the heart

B) Apply pressure for 10 minutes with a clean towel

C) Clean with alcohol

D) Both A and B

 

14. What is the treatment for a Minor burn?

A) Apply vaseline to the burn

B) Cool for 5 minutes in running water

C) Cover with gauze

D) Both B and C

 

15. What is the treatment for a sprained ankle?

A) See if the person can walk on it

B) Ice and elevation

C) Seek medical care

D) Both B and C


Test Answer Submission Form

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Instructions, 3 Easy Steps!

1) Upon review of material. 

2) Completely fill out and submit form below, using the send button on lower right of form. Upon successful completion of test. 

3) After sending the form, return to the last page using your back button on your browser and click on the Paypal button to send your payment.

Certificates will be mailed within 3 business days, and are good for 2 Years.



















Submit form using Send Button to right.

Then Return to this page to click the Pay Now button.



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