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Basic Life Support for Healthcare Providers

Nursing Professional Group
Event organized by Nursing Professional Group

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Basic Life Support (BLS) is designed to provide the ability for participants to recognize several life threatening emergencies, provide Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR), used of Automated External Defibrillator (AED) and relief choking for infant, child and adult in a safe, timely and effective manner.

This course includes critical concepts of one and two rescues CPR; current knowledge on BLS for CPR: briefing, coaching and support for hands on skills by practice while watching (PWW), Chain of survival of American Heart Association (AHA), Adult and Infant CPR and choking, while reinforcing the affective domain during the process.

However, the main concern is to reduce disability and death from acute circulatory and respiratory emergency by improving the CHAIN OF SURVIVAL in every community and every health care system.

• Cardiac arrests are more common than you think, and they can happen to anyone at any time.
• Nearly 383,000 out-of-hospital sudden cardiac arrests occur annually, and 88 percent of cardiac arrests occur at home.
• Many victims appear healthy with no known heart disease or other risk factors.
• Sudden cardiac arrest is not the same as a heart attack.
• Sudden cardiac arrest occurs when electrical impulses in the heart become rapid or chaotic, which causes the heart to suddenly stop beating.
• A heart attack occurs when the blood supply to part of the heart muscle is blocked. A heart attack may cause cardiac arrest.

• The life you save with CPR is most likely to be your loved one
• Four out of five cardiac arrests happen at home
• Statistically speaking, if called on to administer CPR in an emergency, the life you save is likely to be someone at home: a child, a spouse, parent or a friend.
• African-Americans are almost twice as likely to experience cardiac arrest at home, work or in another public location and their survival rates are twice.

• 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 eight percent of people who suffer cardiac arrest outside the hospital survive.
• The American Heart Association trains more than 12 million people in CPR annually, to equip Americans with the skills they need to perform bystander CPR.

At the end of this workshop, participants will be able to:
• Perform prompt HIGH QUALITY CHEST COMPRESSION for adult, child and infant.
• Provide appropriate rescue breathing.
• Initiate early use of an Automated External Defibrillator (AED)
• Perform 2-Rescuer Team CPR.
• Relieve choking for adult , child and infants, conscious and unconscious