Get Your Alaska CPR/AED, First Aid and BLS Certification Online
CPR /AED Certification
For the Community & Workplace
CPR (Adult / Child / Infant)
Includes CPR (Adult/ Child and Infant) Training
Includes First Aid (Bleeding,Shock,Poisoning)
BASIC FIRST AID
Includes Bleeding, Shock, Poisoning Other
Nationally Accredited Online CPR Certification
Looking for an easy and quick way to earn your CPR, First Aid, or BLS card? You can certify or recertify with an American Healthcare Association guideline-compliant course exclusively created by American Board-certified Physicians
Online CPR Certification in Alaska
We offer CPR certification courses for Community, Workplace Employees, and Healthcare professionals in Alaska. CPR classes make it easy to gain the skills needed to respond during cardiac or breathing emergencies. Thousands of institutions and organizations accept our course certification worldwide. As a result, we are trusted by hundreds of thousands of professionals worldwide for their employment growth.
Our online training in CPR, first aid, and basic life support follows the latest American Heart Association & Emergency Cardiovascular Care/ILCOR guidelines (2015). We are also OSHA Standard 29 CFR 1910.1030 compliant to ensure that you get a quality education. From receiving your training materials, studying the curriculum, taking the certification exam, and getting your certificate of completion, you can count on us.
Our Online CPR classes take only a few short hours to complete but can help you save a life when every second counts. In addition, our CPR certification cards are nationally accepted. You can instantly print your digital certification cards from your printer after the successful completion of our CPR class.
What is CPR?
Cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) is a lifesaving technique used when a cardiac emergency occurs. Cardiac arrest happens if the heart unexpectedly stops beating. Without a heartbeat, the heart cannot pump blood to the body’s major organs like the brain and liver. Blood contains oxygen, which these organs require to survive. Without oxygen, severe brain damage occurs within four minutes, and death occurs within ten minutes. CPR manually pumps oxygenated blood to the organs when the heart cannot do so due to cardiovascular complications.
What is the proper way to perform CPR?
Every moment matters to increase a victim’s chance of survival. Therefore, rescuers should not hesitate to begin CPR. The American Heart Association describes the proper CPR guidelines as follows:
Check the victim for responsiveness by asking loudly, “Are you okay?” and shaking their shoulder firmly. If they are unresponsive and do not have a pulse, rescuers should call 911 and begin CPR immediately.
Rescuers should perform rapid chest compressions at a rate of 120 beats per minute, firmly pressing down a minimum of 2 inches deep into the victim’s chest. Continue compressions until emergency medical assistance arrives and can take over.
If a victim is not breathing normally, rescuers should perform mouth-to-mouth resuscitation, also known as rescue breathing. Placing their mouth over the victim’s, rescuers should deliver one rescue breath and observe if the victim’s chest rises. If the chest does not inflate, give a second breath before resuming chest compressions.
Perform CPR at a ratio of 30 compressions to 2 rescue breaths and continue this pattern until emergency medical staff arrives. If a victim’s normal breath returns, rescuers can continue to perform compressions only.
What is the recommended way to check a victim’s airway?
To determine if a victim needs rescue breathing, a rescuer should check for signs of normal breathing. Placing an ear above the mouth and nostrils allows rescuers to determine if a victim is breathing, as does watching the chest rise and fall pattern that occurs with natural breath.
If the victim requires rescue breathing because they are not breathing normally on their own, the rescuer must first clear their airway. To do this, they will lean the victim’s head back and tilt the chin up. Any obstructing or foreign objects in the mouth should be removed to prevent choking. Once the airway is open, the rescuer can begin mouth to mouth resuscitation.
Alaska CPR Data
Alaska ranks 9th out of 50 states for cardiovascular deaths in one year.
For every 100,000 people in Alaska, there are 214 cardiovascular deaths annually.
Cardiac arrest is a top cause of death in America.
Only 46% of Americans who died from cardiovascular complications had received CPR before emergency medical support arrived.
Over 350,000 out of hospital cardiac arrests happen across the U.S. every year.
In Alaska, men are 59% more likely to die from a cardiovascular complications than women are.
5 Reasons Why American Training Association for CPR are the leaders in CPR/AED/First Aid Certification in Alaska:
Our certification classes give participants certificates that is valid for two years from the course completion date. An official CPR card will be mailed the day following course completion, and a printable copy is available immediately.
Our certificate of completion is nationally accepted, allowing successful participants to practice CPR and first aid across the U.S.
Our course follows the latest guidelines from the AHA, Emergency Cardiovascular Care (ECC), and the International Committee Responsible for Coordination of all aspects of Cardiopulmonary and Cerebral Resuscitation (ILCOR) and is Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) compliant.
Our 100% money-back guarantee on all our certification courses ensures complete participant satisfaction.
American Heart Association trained physicians and certified educators created our courses to provide participants with the most comprehensive training possible.
Earn your CPR/First Aid Certification Today
American Training Association for CPR online courses make it simple for participants to begin and complete their CPR and first aid certification quickly and easily. Learn critical life-saving skills and get your CPR completion card by signing up for one of our courses. Visit us at www.uscpronline.com
to start online training.
FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS
Browse through our frequently asked questions to learn more about our courses. Our support team is always standing by for further assistance and questions
Q. Which first aid techniques are the most important to learn?
First aid training teach the basics needed to assess injured people and provide treatment until they can seek professional medical care. Courses will cover procedures for treating accidental injuries such as head injuries, wounds, burns, poisoning, choking, bone fractures, and more. Individuals can take first aid classes either in a group setting or independently online. It is important to note that free first aid classes are informative but don't provide nationally-recognized certification or the in-depth training that many participants require.
Q. What is the recommended way to treat a black eye?
A black eye occurs when there is a sudden trauma to the eye area. A black eye results from broken blood vessels or bleeding beneath the skin around the eye. Hyphema occurs when bleeding is present inside the eye. Most black eyes are treatable by applying an ice pack to reduce swelling. In cases where blood is visible in the eye, when the victim has any sudden vision problems, or where blood is leaking from the eye, victims must seek immediate medical care at the nearest emergency room.
Q: Where can I find BLS and CPR classes near me?
In Alaska, community health organizations offer basic life support (BLS), CPR, and first aid classes, including municipalities such as Juneau and McCarthy. Online CPR, BLS, and first aid certification courses allow individuals to complete their training from any location on their schedule. In addition, there are a variety of other classes an individual can take, such as a first responder course, CPR for the professional rescuer, Red Cross CPR and first aid certification, pediatric CPR, and healthcare CPR to supplement standard training.
Q. How can I stay current with my CPR and first aid knowledge?
Individuals, including healthcare providers, must renew their CPR and first aid certification according to AHA recommendations. CPR completion card indicate the expiration date, so people can renew their certification before it becomes invalid. To renew, individuals must complete a CPR and first aid course and exam. In addition to taking a refresher CPR course with each renewal, participants may also choose to expand their knowledge by taking a specialty class on topics such as child or infant CPR, wilderness first aid, or mental health first aid.
Q. How do I locate CPR renewals near me?
After successful completion of the initial certification, it is a responsibility of a CPR certified individual to maintain their completion card by taking renewal courses. Certification can be renewed by attending a CPR class in locations across Alaska or through an online course.
Online classes are an appealing option for people who live in remote areas or whose busy schedules make attending group classes difficult. Online courses allow individuals to renew their certification at a self-guided pace.