Get Your New Hampshire CPR/AED, First Aid and BLS Certification Online

CPR /AED Certification

Offer Expires:
Course Details
For the Community & Workplace
CPR (Adult / Child / Infant)
Recovery Position
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Offer Expires:
Course Details
For Lay Responders
Includes CPR (Adult/ Child and Infant) Training
Includes First Aid (Bleeding,Shock,Poisoning)
Universal Precautions
Updated 2020 Guidelines
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Offer Expires:
Course Details
For Lay Responders
Includes Bleeding, Shock, Poisoning Other
Universal Precautions
Proper PPE Usage
Latest 2020 Updates
View Course

BLS, CPR & AED classes in New Hampshire can help you become a more capable, confident, and helpful citizen. By learning lifesaving techniques, you can provide care when needed most and save the life of an infant, child, or adult during a medical emergency, even if you are not a healthcare provider or in the medical field. Our CPR certification classes are available to all New Hampshire residents, including those in Nashua and Manchester.

Online CPR Certification in New Hampshire

We offer online CPR certification courses for Community, Workplace Employees, and Healthcare providers in New Hampshire. Thousands of institutions and organizations accept our course certification worldwide. As a result, we are trusted by thousands of healthcare professionals and public safety professionals for employment requirements.

Our current BCLS certification takes only a few short hours to complete but can help you save a life when every second counts. You’ll learn the proper techniques in CPR, the use of an Automated External Defibrillator, and basic life support skills. We follow the latest American Heart Association & Emergency Cardiovascular Care/ILCOR guidelines. We are also OSHA Standard-compliant to ensure that you get a quality education. From receiving your training materials, studying the online coursework, and taking the certification exam, you can count on us. In addition, our CPR completion card is nationally accepted. You can instantly print your digital certificate from your printer after the successful completion of our CPR class.

What is CPR?

Cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) is a lifesaving technique used during cardiac emergencies. 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 are the basic guidelines for performing CPR?

During a cardiac arrest, a victim's chance of survival decreases with every second that passes. Therefore, rescuers must perform CPR as soon as possible after a victim collapses. To begin, rescuers should check the victim for responsiveness and pulse. If there is no pulse, they should call 911 and immediately begin CPR.

The American Heart Association (AHA) recommends that rescuers use the following steps when performing CPR:

1. Placing the hands on top of one another and keeping the arms straight, rescuers should position their body directly above the victim's chest.
2. Rapidly pump the victim's chest at a rate of 120 compressions per minute. Ensure that each compression presses a minimum depth of 2 inches into the chest and that the chest recoils between compressions.
3. Do not stop compressions until emergency personnel can take over.
4. Compressions-only CPR is the most basic technique, and it is recommended for rescuers who are not CPR certified. Certified rescuers can perform rescue breathing when the victim is not breathing on their own.

Rescuers must first clear the airway by tilting the head back to perform rescue breathing. Next, they will place their mouth on top of the victim's mouth to form a seal and deliver one rescue breath, looking to see if the victim's chest inflates. If it does, the rescuer may return to performing chest compressions. If the chest does not rise, give the second breath, resume chest compressions and continue to deliver two rescue breaths for every 30 chest compressions. Repeat this 30:2 ratio of compressions to breaths until the victim is breathing normally or until emergency medical support arrives.

When is compression-only CPR recommended?

The American Heart Association recommends the compression-only method for people who do not have CPR certification. The compressions-only method is the simplest form of CPR while also keeping a cardiac arrest victim alive until emergency personnel arrives. In addition, it is the easiest method for rescuers to follow telephone instructions from a 911 dispatcher while performing compressions-only CPR. CPR with rescue breathing is a more complicated procedure, and the American Heart Association recommends this technique for those who have been certified.

What is the recommended way to treat puncture wounds?

Puncture wounds can be serious if they become infected or are large. Rescuers should call 911 or drive the victim to the nearest emergency hospital unit for further treatment they are bleeding uncontrollably. The rescuer should focus on stopping the bleeding by applying pressure to the area to treat the wound. Once the wound has stopped bleeding, rescuers should clean it with soap and water and apply an antibiotic ointment if available. Rescuers should apply fresh bandages to keep the wound free from infection. The victim can take a pain reliever like Tylenol or Advil and should get a Tetanus shot or Tetanus booster if they are due.

New Hampshire CPR Data

  • New Hampshire ranks 8th out of 50 states for cardiovascular deaths in one year.
  • Annually, there are 214 cardiovascular deaths for every 100,000 people in New Hampshire.
  • 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 US every year.
  • In New Hampshire, men are 46% more likely to die from cardiovascular complications than women are.

5 Reasons Why American Training Association for CPR are the leaders in CPR/AED/First Aid Certification in New Hampshire:

  • Our CPR classes follow 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 training courses are nationally recognized, allowing participants to perform CPR and first aid anywhere in the US after completing our course.
  • We provide certification cards valid for two years from the course completion date. CPR cards are available for immediate printing, with an official card mailed the following day.
  • Our physician-written courses provide participants with comprehensive training that adheres to the latest American Heart Association guidelines.
  • We provide course participants with more than 60 minutes of training videos that give them the benefit of seeing CPR and first aid techniques in action

Obtain CPR and First Aid Certification Today

American Training Association for CPR online courses allow individuals to obtain certification in a way that's easier than ever before. Online classes will teach participants the tools they need to save lives and give them full CPR and first aid certification. Visit to complete certified online training today.


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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. What techniques will I learn in a first aid class?

First aid classes will teach basics and techniques for treating accidental injuries, including choking, poisoning, seizures, burns, cuts, fractures and sprains, and head injuries. Many courses teach additional skills for first responders or cover information like CPR for infants or baby first aid. Free first aid classes teach useful information, but they are not guaranteed to comply with the latest guidelines or provide participants with any credentials. Red Cross CPR and first aid classes or AHA-approved courses are an excellent way for individuals to learn how to prevent injury and save lives while earning formal certification.

Q: Where can I find CPR and BLS classes near me?

Basic Life Support (BLS), CPR, and first aid training are available in training centers in the major cities in New Hampshire, including Laconia and Portsmouth. Hospitals, community centers, and local health organizations will offer certification classes, typically on evenings and weekends. Many individuals prefer the convenience of completing online classes to complete their certification from home and on their schedule. Free online courses teach basic CPR and first aid but do not provide formal certification. Individuals can upgrade to classes that offer full certification for a small fee.

Q. How do I keep my CPR and first aid knowledge up to date?

Individuals must renew their CPR and first aid certification in compliance with AHA guidelines. Individuals must be sure to renew their certification before it becomes invalid, per the date indicated on their CPR card. A refresher CPR and first aid course and exam are required to renew certification. Health and medical professionals who are already certified may proceed directly to the exam.

Q. What are the options for finding CPR renewals near me?

Individuals may renew their certification through an in-person skills session by attending a group CPR class or taking an online course. Regardless of which type of class a person selects, it is important to renew certification before their current credentials expire and keep their knowledge up to date. Certification gives participants the confidence and skills needed to act in an emergency.

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