TnT CPR - First Aid
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|Posted on February 23, 2014 at 10:08 PM||comments (24)|
Willow Wind Therapy, LLC will be hosting an American Heart Ass. First Aid/CPR certification Feb. 25 at 6pm, for anyone interested. . The instructor is extremely knowledgeable and this is a great course for anyone who has never been certified or needs to be recertified. Please share with your friends and family.
Winslow Professional Center, Suite 11C, 339 Route 73 North
Berlin, New Jersey 08009
Healthcare Provider CPR
Healthcare provider Full class (Two years certification card issued)
Healthcare provider Recert. (Two years certification card issued)
First Aid & Heart Saver CPR (Preferred Class for daycare centers) This course meets The State of New Jersey's regulations for daycare centers. (Two years certification card issued)
|Posted on June 20, 2013 at 4:38 PM||comments (36)|
One of the most valuable skills a person can learn is the life-saving technique known as CPR. In the case of a person having a heart attack, whether that person lives or dies may hinge on whether anyone nearby knows how to perform CPR.The Daily Press came up with a plan here that other area businesses may want to incorporate into their inner workings. Over many months, Daily Press Publisher Dan McDonald was in the process of updating and improving our emergency plan. In addition to fire safety and other typical safety concerns, he came up with the idea of offering CPR training to every employee who wanted to take part.The response was wonderful. Training took place earlier this year during business hours. Today, employees in every department of the Daily Press are certified to perform CPR. In addition, a list of employees who have been trained is kept on hand in case help is needed in an emergency.Training sessions took a half day and Daily Press employees split up into three sessions. In our opinion, this was some of the best time ever spent by our employees. If just one person is helped, at work or elsewhere, the training will be worth it.We would encourage any area business or agency to offer the same training to their employees. Hopefully, it is a skill that will never have to be used, but it pays to be prepared in case the worst happens. Tragically, sometimes the worst does happen.Take a look at these sobering statistics from the American Heart Association- Sudden cardiac arrest is a leading cause of death in the United States, with nearly 400,000 out-of-hospital cardiac arrests occurring annually.- 70 percent of Americans may feel helpless to act during a cardiac emergency because they either do not know how to administer CPR or their training has significantly lapsed.- Failure to act in a cardiac emergency can lead to unnecessary deaths. Effective bystander CPR provided immediately after sudden cardiac arrest can double or triple a victim's chance of survival, but only 32 percent of cardiac arrest victims get CPR from a bystander.- Sadly, less than 8 percent of people who suffer cardiac arrest outside the hospital survive.
|Posted on March 15, 2013 at 10:24 PM||comments (52)|
9-Year-Old Boy Saves Baby’s Life by Teaching Mother How to Perform CPR
When a Georgia mother's 2-month-old baby suddenly stopped breathing, there was only one thing she could think to do: Scream at the top of her lungs."I had him in my arms and still screaming over and over," recalled Susanna Rohm of Marietta. "Then I ran outside. I saw two boys playing across the street and I yelled, 'go ask your parents to call 911.'"Ethan Wilson, 10, and Rocky Hurt, 9, called 911 themselves, and then Rocky did Rohm one better: He taught her how to perform CPR.Noticing that Rohm was attempting to revive her child incorrectly, he immediately stepped in and guided her through the procedure."I told her to push on the baby's chest five to 10 times with only two fingers, tilt back the baby's head, plug the baby's nose and breathe into the baby's mouth," Rocky instructed Rohm. "He said it so confidently that I just listened to him right away," Rohm told 11Alive.Seconds later, baby Isaiah began screaming. "I told her that's a good sign because the baby's breathing," Rocky said.Paramedics soon arrive and rushed the infant to a nearby hospital where he was diagnosed with sleep apnea.Asked where they learned CPR, Rocky and Ethan said they memorized the steps illustrated on a cafeteria poster at their elementary school."We just wanted to know just in case it happened," Ethan told NBC News, "but we never knew that we'd have to do that."
Great Job, This shows any one trained in CPR can save a live!
|Posted on October 10, 2012 at 5:54 PM||comments (40)|
New Law Makes Automated External Defibrillators (AED) and Cardiac Emergency Action Plans a Requirement in All New Jersey Schools
Trenton, NJ – Acting to safeguard the lives of New Jersey’s K-12 students, Governor Chris Christie today signed “Janet’s Law,” requiring all public and nonpublic schools to have automated external defibrillators (AED) on site. In addition, the new law (A-1608), calls for schools to establish emergency action plans to respond to sudden cardiac events, in order to be as prepared as possible to deal with life-threatening emergencies. The law is named in memory of Janet Zilinski, an 11-year-old resident from Warren who died of sudden cardiac arrest following cheerleading squad practice.
“By signing Janet’s Law, we hope to prevent other families from having to live through the shock and sorrow of unexpectedly losing a beloved child to an emergency cardiac situation,” said Governor Christie. “This law ensures that our schools will be prepared by having the appropriate equipment and that designated staff is properly trained to handle these sudden events before, during and after school. I am proud to sign this law in memory of Janet and I thank her parents, Karen and Jim Zilinski, for their commitment and action taken in their daughter’s name to help prevent other families from facing the same tragedy.”
As a result of Janet’s Law, all public and non-public schools, K-12, will have an automated external defibrillator on school property that is properly identified in an unlocked location beginning September 1, 2014. The defibrillator must be accessible during the school day as well as during school-sponsored athletic events or team practices and within reasonable proximity to the school athletic field or gymnasium.
A school’s emergency action plan must contain a list of at least five school employees, team coaches or athletic trainers who have certifications in cardio-pulmonary resuscitation and the use of a defibrillator from either the American Red Cross, American Heart Association, or other training program recognized by the New Jersey Department of Health. Further, the detailed response procedure must identify the appropriate school official responsible for responding to the person experiencing the sudden cardiac event, calling 911, starting cardio-pulmonary resuscitation, retrieving and using the defibrillator, and assisting emergency responders in getting to the individual experiencing the sudden cardiac event.
“Saving lives is the most important goal of Janet’s Law,” said Assembly Minority Leader Jon Bramnick. “All schools will now have a defibrillator available and an emergency plan in place which will help avoid the tragedy which the Lipinski family experienced. I appreciate the unanimous support this bill received in the Legislature and I thank Governor Christie for signing it into law.”
The State Board of Education, in consultation with the Commissioner of Health, will adopt rules and regulations as necessary to implement the provisions of the legislation.