Anchorage working professionals in need of CPR/AED first aid certification can now enroll in our 24/7 courses that can be taken anywhere with a computer or mobile device and Internet access.
Our courses are 100% online with no books needed. Each one was written by trained medical professionals according to current AHA guidelines.
In an emergency situation, it can be extremely important to be certified and knowledgeable in CPR/AED. If you’re interested in learning it, our online classes make the entire process fast and convenient.
We provide a 100% satisfaction guarantee for all courses. When you register for one of our courses, you’ll get instant access to the online manual and test so you can get started right away. Read through the manual at your pace and spend as much time as you need to feel comfortable with the material. When you’re ready go ahead and take the test for your course. As soon as you pass, you’ll receive a CPR/AED course email pass verification in your email.
We designed our courses to make them as convenient as possible, whether you’re in Sitka, Juneau, anywhere else in Alaska or even in other countries.
That’s right – our courses are accepted in many countries and make certification or recertification truly fast and convenient.
If you’re concerned about the accuracy of the material, our courses follow both AHA and Red Cross guidelines.
The statehood for Alaska was first endorsed on January 3, 1959 as the 49th state of the United States by President Eisenhower. It lies at the extreme northwest of the North American continent. It was also called ‘Seward’s Folly’ after US Secretary of State William Seward, who played an important part in purchasing that area of land from Russia. Many groups of people have inhabited Alaska but some of the earliest inhabitants include the Athabaskans, Aleuts, Inuit, Yupik, Tlingit and Haida Native American tribes.
As per the U.S Census Bureau, the population of Alaska in 2000 was 626,932. It rose to 710,231 in 2010; an increase of 83,299 or an increase of 27% and an increase by 65382 in 2009 from 2000. From 2000 to 2009, the natural increase in Alaska’s population (births minus death) was 66,149. Net migration (in-migration minus out-migration) was 1,368. In 2010, there was an increase of 36,590 people (53,132 births minus 16,542 deaths).
Anchorage, Fairbanks, Juneau, Sitka, Ketchikan, Wasilla, Kenai, Kodiak, Bethel and Palmer