Courses We Offer

16-Hour TECC Medical Provider Course

The 2nd edition of NAEMT's Tactical Emergency Casualty Care (TECC) course teaches EMS practitioners and other prehospital providers how to respond to and care for patients in a civilian tactical environment. The course presents the three phases of tactical care and integrates parallel EMS nomenclature- Hot Zone/Direct Threat Care, Warm Zone/Indirect Threat Care, and Cold Zone/Evacuation Care.
 

8-Hour Live Fire TECC

This course teaches police officers TCCC concepts and incorporates live fire movement, tactical drills, and care under fire for survivability in a gunfight.
 

16-Hour K9 Medical Operator Course

The K-9 Medical Operator Program provides professional K-9 handlers, tactical medics, EMS providers and other K-9 support personnel with the knowledge base and skills needed to prevent and treat injuries and illnesses to working dogs.Mastery of these skills requires specialized emergency medical training in a taactical training environment. The K-9 Medical Operator Course accomplishes this by teaching human medical practitioners how to transfer their existing medical skills to the treatment of their K-9 patent, using live dogs and high fidelity K-9medical simulators, for invasive and advanced procedures.

16-Hour Low Light/No Light Medical Operator Course
This course is designed for  Police Officers, EMT’s, Medic’s, Firefighters, SWAT Officers, Military members, and medical personnel.
This course will utilize 16 hours of combined classroom lecture, hands-on practical exercises and scenario-based training. This specialized medical course is structured for pre-hospital medical providers who wish to gain a strong knowledge base in operating in an environment where noise and light discipline is a priority.  This course is physically demanding and will challenge students mentally from multiple angles.

 

ACLS NAEMT

Advanced cardiac life support, or advanced cardiovascular life support, often referred to by its acronym, "ACLS", refers to a set of clinical algorithms for the urgent treatment of cardiac arrest, stroke, myocardial infarction (also known as a heart attack), and other life-threatening cardiovascular emergencies.[1] Outside North America, Advanced Life Support (ALS) is used.

 

PALS

Pediatric Advanced Life Support (PALS) is a 2-day (with an additional self study day) American Heart Association training program co-branded with the American Academy of Pediatrics.[1] The goal of the course is to aid the pediatric healthcare provider in developing the knowledge and skills necessary to efficiently and effectively manage critically ill infants and children, resulting in improved outcomes. Professional healthcare providers use PALS during the stabilization and transportation phases of a pediatric emergency, in or out of hospital.

 

PHTLS

Prehospital Trauma Life Support (PHTLS) as a course is based on the Advanced Trauma Life Support, a course for physicians developed by the American College of Surgeons, Committee on Trauma. PHTLS courses follow the principles of care of trauma patients as developed by this Committee on Trauma. The Committee on Trauma of the American College of Surgeons also provides the medical direction and content oversight for the PHTLS program.

AMLS

Advanced Medical Life Support (AMLS) as a course is sponsored by the NAEMT and endorsed by the National Association of EMS Physicians (NAEMSP). This course covers the most common medical complaints and provides method of rapidly assessing and managing a patient in medical crisis.

 

EMS Safety

EMS Safety is a new course that focuses on the safety of the EMS Provider.[7] The learning objectives are: -Identify key elements in the safe operation of an ambulance. -Describe techniques for moving and securing patients safely. -Recognize situations where the EMS practitioner may be at risk of violence, and how such situations may be either avoided or addressed. -Appreciate the importance of maintaining good personal health, and the impact of EMS service on practitioners' personal health. -Address safety elements in a variety of operational situations

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