Forget about traditional in-person courses – our online courses make getting your CPR card fast and easy, whether you’re in Topeka, Kansas City, or anywhere else!
Learn everything you need on your computer or phone, and then take the exam and receive your card by computer or phone as well. You’ll get a printable card by email as soon as you pass for instant proof of course completion.
Our courses are created by a professional medical writing team and current with both AHA and Red Cross guidelines, so material is up-to-date with the latest best practices.
Nobody wants to be caught in an emergency medical situation without the knowledge they need to help the victim as much as possible. Knowledge of CPR can be the difference between life and death, and our courses make it simple to learn these important skills.
Plus, each course includes a satisfaction guarantee. If you have any questions or you’re not happy with your course for some reason, simply let us know and we’ll make it right.
Here’s how easy we make it to learn CPR and earn your card:
As soon as you pass the exam, we will send you an instant card that you can print for proof of course completion. Didn’t pass? No worries! Simply review the corresponding part of the training manual and retake the exam when you get time.
Kansas, nicknamed the Sunflower State and the Jayhawk State, is located in the Midwestern region of the United States. The name originated from a Sioux word meaning ‘people of the south wind’. It entered into the Union on January 29, 1861 as the 34th state. It is the 15th most extensive and 34th most populous state in the US. Topeka is the capital of the state. It is a leading wheat growing state and produces a lot of petroleum, plus it has mines for zinc, salt, coal and lead. Francisco de Coronado, a Spanish explorer, was the first European traveler to explore this area in 1541.
As per the U.S. Census Bureau, the population of Kansas in 2000 was 2,688,418. It rose to 2,893,957 in 2013 – an increase of 1.4 % as compared to 2,853,118 in 2010. From the year 2010 to 2013 there was a natural increase of 93,899 people (that is 246,484 births minus 152,585 deaths). There was a decrease in net immigration, which was 20,742.
Wichita, Overland Park, Kansas City, Olathe, Topeka, Lawrence, Shawnee, Manhattan, Lenexa and Salina