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911 Safety Services is a premier training center that is committed to providing the best in CPR, AED, and First Aid, certification programs available. Our focus and commitment is towards providing quality training and Individual attention to make the community, home, and work environment safer by training individuals how to safely recognize and respond to emergencies to save a life!
As a provider of American Heart Association (AHA), American Safety and Health Institute, Medic First Aid, National Safety Council (NSC), and EMS Safety Services, Inc. We offer a full-line of courses to meet your training needs.
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How to perform CPR on your Dog
Find a sturdy flat spot and lay your dog on his right side.Take the palms of your hands and place them on your dog’s ribcage over his heart. With smaller dogs and puppies you can use the 1-handed technique. Wrap your hand around the sternum directly over the heart and squeeze. For dogs with barrel-chests, like English Bulldogs, you may perform CPR with the dog on its back (like you would a human).
Push down on his chest so that you are compressing it about 1/4th to1/3rd of the way. You should do this at a speed of about 100 to 120 compressions per minute. After every 30 compressions, hold his mouth shut, make sure it is completely closed, and breath into his nose 2 times. Repeat steps 3 and 4 until your dog is responsive or until about 10 to 15 minutes has passed.
If you have to perform CPR on your dog or a friend’s dog, it’s important to try to stay calm. Remove any immediate dangers to you or the dog before beginning. If necessary, move the dog to a safe area before beginning. Have someone get on the phone with an emergency veterinarian right away while you perform compressions.
Unfortunately, if there is no oxygenated blood flowing to the brain for more than 10 minutes brain damage is almost certain and the chances of recovery are grim, so be sure to rush your pet to the veterinarian immediately. Sometimes performing CPR for a few minutes will give the dog enough time to recover just enough to start breathing on his own again.
"911 Safety services is a premier training center that is committed to providing the best CPR, AED, First Aid, Bloodborne Pathogens, Bleeding Control (B-CON), Instructor training and Emergency Response Training certification programs and products for the responder and instructor available."
Each year, more than 350,000 EMS-assessed out-of-hospital cardiac arrests occur in the United States. When a person has a cardiac arrest, survival depends on immediately receiving CPR from someone nearby. According to the American Heart Association, about 90 percent of people who suffer out-of-hospital cardiac arrests die. CPR, especially if performed immediately, can double or triple a cardiac arrest victim’s chance of survival.
In one year alone, 475,000 Americans die from cardiac arrest. Globally, cardiac arrest claims more lives than colorectal cancer, breast cancer, prostate cancer, influenza, pneumonia, auto accidents, HIV, firearms, and house fires combined.
Someone — maybe a friend or even a family member — has cardiac arrest right in front of you. Their heart has stopped beating. They need help. What do you do?
A survey shows that only half of Americans would perform lifesaving CPR. That’s because the other half don’t know what to do, fear legal ramifications or hurting the victim, and think someone else will come to the rescue.
We get it. But the benefits of performing CPR far outweigh the risk and can double or triple the chance of survival. So don’t wait for someone else to step up. Learn and do CPR. You might even save someone you love.
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California to Provide CPR Training for Most Students!
In late September, California Gov. Jerry Brown signed a bill that will require CPR training for a majority of the state’s high school students.
Although the California law falls short of the American Heart Association’s efforts to get states to provide CPR training to all high school graduates, AHA volunteers cheered the new law, which will result in about 270,000 of the 377,000 California high school graduates each year being trained in CPR. Learn More
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