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

CPR /AED Certification

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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 Vermont 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 medical professional. Our CPR certification classes are accessible for all Vermont residents, including those in Burlington and Montpelier.

Online CPR Certification in Vermont

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

Our Online CPR and First Aid training takes only a few short hours to complete but can help you save a life when every second counts. We follow the American Heart Association standards for professionals, the workplace, and the community. 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 certification card 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 are the latest CPR guidelines?

According to the American Heart Association's (AHA) latest guidelines, there are two main types of CPR: compressions-only CPR (also known as hands-only CPR) and CPR with rescue breathing. To begin either type, rescuers should check victims for responsiveness and a pulse. If neither are present, call 911 to report a cardiac arrest and begin CPR immediately. The procedure for CPR is:

Compressions-only CPR
Kneeling above the victim, rescuers should deliver rapid compressions to the center of the victim's chest, using both hands to pump at least 2 inches down into the chest at a rate of 100 - 120 beats per minute, and allowing the chest to recoil between compressions. Continue, without taking breaks, until emergency medical personnel arrive on the scene and can take over.

CPR with Rescue Breathing
If the victim is not breathing normally, rescuers should begin by performing 30 chest compressions, then tilting the head back and lifting the chin upwards to clear their airway. Next, rescuers should seal their mouth over the victim's and deliver one rescue breath, watching for the victim's chest to rise. If it does not inflate, give a second rescue breath. After giving two rescue breaths, resume chest compressions at a ratio of 30 compressions to 2 breaths. Continue delivering rescue breaths until the victim begins breathing normally or until emergency medical assistance can take over.

What is an AED, and when is it required?

CPR works by manually pumping blood to the organs, but restarting the heart requires an automated external defibrillator (AED). These devices are available for public use in airports, libraries, shopping malls, sports arenas, subway stations, schools, and parks. After delivering five cycles of chest compressions, a rescuer should go to retrieve an AED, or they may send another bystander to bring one to the scene. AEDs are voice-automated devices that will guide the rescuer through each step of use. After using the AED, rescuers should confirm that the victim’s pulse returns before they stop delivering chest compressions. They should continue rescue breathing if the victim is not breathing on their own.

Vermont CPR Data

  • Vermont ranks 15th out of 50 states for cardiovascular deaths in one year.
  • For every 100,000 people in Vermont, there are 227 cardiovascular deaths annually.
  • Over 350,000 out of hospital cardiac arrests happen across the US every year.
  • In Vermont, men are 44% more likely to die from cardiovascular complications than women are.
  • Only 46% of Americans who died from cardiovascular complications had received CPR before emergency medical support arrived.

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

  • Our certification is nationally recognized, allowing successful participants to practice CPR and first aid across the US.
  • Our course follows the latest guidelines from the American Heart Association, Emergency Cardiovascular Care (ECC), and the International Committee Responsible for Coordination of all aspects of Cardiopulmonary and Cerebral Resuscitation (ILCOR). It is Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) compliant.
  • We provide participants with two-year certification. Participants can print their certification card immediately, and an official CPR card will be mailed the next day.
  • We stand behind our curriculum and offer our participants a 100% money-back guarantee if they are not satisfied with the training they receive.
  • Our courses feature over 60 minutes of training videos, allowing participants to see CPR and first aid procedures in action.

Earn your CPR/First Aid Certification Today

Don't put CPR and first aid training off any longer – sign up to complete an American Training Association for CPR online class today to become equipped to take action and save lives in an emergency. Visit to begin one of our comprehensive online certification classes.


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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 information will I learn in a first aid course?

First aid classes will teach participants the basics of treating accidental injuries and preventing further harm. The main procedures that will be covered include treating bone fractures, wounds, burns, poisoning, choking, seizures, eye injuries, and head injuries. It is essential to remember that free first aid or CPR training classes tend to provide instruction only and will not provide certification upon completion. Individuals who wish to obtain official certification require an authorized course with a CPR and first aid exam.

Q. When should burn victims seek treatment?

First degree burns are painful but are treatable at home by applying a cold compress, covering the area with ointment, and taking a pain reliever medication like Tylenol or Advil. Second-degree burns cause severe pain, blistering, and swelling as they penetrate the first layer of skin and reach the second layer. Individuals can also treat second-degree burns at home unless they are larger than three inches in diameter, in which case victims should seek further medical attention.

Q: Where are BLS, first aid, and CPR classes available near me?

Basic life support (BLS), first aid, and CPR certification courses are offered at many locations throughout the state of Vermont, with many options in the main centers like Fort Collins, Aurora, and Pueblo. Fire halls, community centers, and local health organizations are some of the locations that offer CPR certification classes and Red Cross first aid techniques. Some of these first aid courses are free, and others provide more in-depth training and formal certification.

Online courses are an excellent option for busy participants or those who live in remote locations. Individuals should note that free CPR and first aid classes may provide participants with accurate information but may lack the actual certification from completing a reputable American Red Cross or other authorized course.

Q. How do I stay current with my CPR and first aid knowledge?

Individuals need to renew CPR and first aid knowledge regularly to remain confident in their abilities and stay current on the latest guidelines. Many students become even more passionate about lifesaving procedures after completing first aid and CPR courses. They may wish to upgrade their training to include a first responder course or classes that teach child CPR or CPR for infants. Individuals should prioritize renewing their credentials within the timeframe indicated on their CPR card.

Q. Where can I find CPR and first aid renewals near me?

Recertification is obtained by completing in-person group CPR and first aid recertification courses in locations throughout Vermont or through an online course. Online courses are ideal for busy professionals who wish to renew their certification on their schedule or those who prefer to learn at a self-guided pace.

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