Whether you’re in Louisville, Bowling Green or anywhere else in Kentucky, our courses are a great way to learn CPR on your own time and schedule.
As completely online courses, everything from start to finish is done on your computer or mobile device (phone, tablet, etc.). Didn’t think you had time to learn CPR because it required a long in person course? Our courses eliminate the hassle and make it fast and easy.
Written by professional medical writers, each course is based on current guidelines from both the AHA and the Red Cross. You’ll learn the theory, skills and techniques that are in accordance with current best practices so you’re well-equipped for an emergency situation.
The value of CPR is already proven, but modern lives and schedules are busy so many people who work with the public or who would like to learn CPR simply never get around to it.
Our courses eliminate the hassle factor so everyone who is interested can learn these important skills. Plus, to show our confidence in our courses, each one includes a satisfaction guarantee. We also provide support for all courses through either phone or email, whichever you prefer.
Here’s how our process works:
If you pass the test you’ll get an instant printable card that you can use for proof of certification. If not, simply review the appropriate part of the online study guide and then retake the test.
Kentucky, nicknamed the Bluegrass State, is located in the east south-central region of United States. The name originated from an Iroquoi word, ‘Ken-tah-ten’ meaning land of tomorrow. It entered into the Union on June 1, 1792 as the 15th state. It is the 37th most extensive and 26th most populous state in the US. Frankfort is the capital city. It is a leading producer of whiskey, tobacco, horses, furniture, brooms, motor vehicles, iron and steel products as well as lumber products.
As per the U.S. Census Bureau, the population of Kentucky in 2000 was 4,041,769. It rose to 4,395,295 in 2013, which is an increase of 1.3% as compared to 4,339,367 in 2010. From the year 2010 to 2012 there was a natural increase of 77,156 people (that is 287,222 births minus 210,066 deaths). There was an increase in net immigration of 59,604.
Louisville, Lexington, Bowling Green, Owensboro, Covington, Hopkinsville, Richmond, Florence, Georgetown and Elizabethtown