Our Courses

 


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The basic life support (BLS) class teaches the student to develop skills in order to take care of victims of life-threatening illnesses or injuries until they can be given the proper medical care in a hospital or medical facility. This class will address how to take care of victims ranging from infant ages to senior ages.

The class involves learning the importance of effective Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) and the use of an Automated External Defibrillator (AED).

 

The advanced cardiac life support (ACLS) refers to a set of clinical algorithms for the urgent treatment of cardiac arrests, strokes, myocardial infarction, and other life-threatening cardiovascular emergencies.

In this class catered only to healthcare professionals we will teach how to address the set of clinical algorithms in order to know what to do during a life-threatening cardiovascular emergency.

Also offered is a wine and hors d’oeuvre class for physicians only. 

 

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This course aims to educate the student on the what, when, why, and how of both peripheral and central lines. This course will also show you how to properly insert peripheral lines, as well as proper standard and aseptic technique on the discontinuation of both central and peripheral IVs.

This course will also help you be more proficient and confident in your skills.

 

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Tracheostomy is a stoma (a small opening) made in the trachea (your windpipe) where it is close to the skin. A tracheostomy tube is put in to your trachea to help you breathe. Tracheotomy procedures are done due to a variety of illnesses, obstructions of the airway, or injury to air pipe.

This course aims to remove the fear out of tracheostomy care. This course is designed for healthcare providers and family members in order to allow them to get comfortable and become confident with a tracheostomy patient.

 

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An electrocardiogram or ECG, sometimes EKG, is a reading of the electrical impulses in the heart that activate the heart muscle and its blood-pumping action. Twelve electrodes are affixed to the skin of the patient. They are positioned on the chest, arms, and legs in order to sense those impulses from various vantage points.Part of the reason why the ECG has had such staying power is that the output is visual: a line graph with peaks and valleys, not a stream of numbers.

This course is designed for healthcare and non healthcare professionals who want to have a better understanding of all the waves and bumps on an EKG strip. This course is rhythm recognition made easy.