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CPRTrainingFast FB Page Features News & Promos

At , we love to keep our clients updated on interesting health related news.  In addition to stories you can find here on our blog, we also feature news stories on our Facebook page at CPRTrainingFast.  One of our most popular features was the new call for hands-only CPR.  You can also find updates and algorithms for ACLS and PALS.

Additionally, our Facebook page features the most amazing promo codes for deep, deep discounts on BCLS (BLS), ACLS and PALS certifications and recertifications.  Even though our courses are 100% online, we still offer free skills test forms for evaluations if your employer or school requires them.  Prep materials are always free!


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Stop Taking That Aspirin You Were Told To Take

Taking a low-dose aspirin every day to prevent a heart attack or stroke is no longer recommended for most older adults, according to guidelines released Sunday.  After doctors said for decades that a daily 75 to 100 milligrams of aspirin could prevent cardiovascular problems, the American College of Cardiology and the American Heart Association reversed that idea.  A large clinical trial found a daily low-dose aspirin had no effect on prolonging life in healthy, elderly people and actually suggested the pills could be linked to major hemorrhages.
Sunday's recommendations say low-dose aspirin should not be given to prevent atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease on a routine basis to adults older than 70 or any adult at an increased risk of bleeding.  “Clinicians should be very selective in prescribing aspirin for people without known cardiovascular disease,” cardiologist Roger Blumenthal said in a statement. "It’s much more important to optimize lifestyle habits and control bl…

American Heart Association Recommends Hands-Only CPR

Hands-Only CPR is CPR without mouth-to-mouth breaths. It is recommended for use by people who see a teen or adult suddenly collapse in an “out-of-hospital” setting (such as at home, at work or in a park). It consists of two easy steps:
1. Call 9-1-1 (or send someone to do that). 
2. Push hard and fast in the center of the chest. When you call 911, you need to stay on the phone until the 911 dispatcher (operator) tells you to hang up. The dispatcher will ask you about the emergency. They will also ask for details like your location. It is important to be specific, especially if you’re calling from a mobile phone as that is not associated with a fixed location or address. Remember that answering the dispatcher’s questions will not delay the arrival of help.
Watch this video to learn how to do hands-only CPR!
Stayin' Alive With Hands-Only CPR