Basic Life Support training reinforces healthcare professionals' understanding of the importance of early CPR and defibrillation, basic steps of performing CPR, relieving choking, and using an AED; and the role of each link in the Chain of Survival.
Providers enhance their skills in treating adult victims of cardiac arrest or other cardiopulmonary emergencies, while earning their American Heart Association ACLS (AHA ACLS) for Healthcare Providers Course Completion Card.
The American Heart Association offers training regarding the cardiovascular treatment of infants, children, and adolescents. Healthcare providers will learn about basic rhythms, arrhythmias, and even skills to assess at-risk patients.
HeartCode® is a Web-based, instructional course that uses eSimulation technology to allow students to assess and treat patients in virtual healthcare settings. Through eSimulation students apply their knowledge to patient cases and see the results of their decisions in real-time.
With Stroke training solutions, medical providers discover more about quickly identifying and effectively treating stroke as well as providing ongoing care for patients that enhances their quality of life.
The AHA’s Nonvalvular Atrial Fibrillation: 2014 Guidelines and Evidence-Based Practice Course is an eLearning course that supports the 2014 AHA/ACC/HRS Guideline for the Management of Patients With Atrial Fibrillation: A Report of the American College of Cardiology/American Heart Association Task Force on Practice Guidelines and the Heart Rhythm Society, which was published in the journal Circulation in March 2014.
The AHA’s Full Code Pro App (FCP 3.0) is a free, easy-to-use, mobile application that allows healthcare providers to quickly document critical interventions during cardiac arrest resuscitation events. This app enables providers to focus on the patient without sacrificing proper documentation.
The Handbook of Emergency Cardiovascular Care for Healthcare Providers is a vital reference for healthcare providers. It is often included on hospital crash carts and is accessed frequently in the field by EMS and other first responders.