Earn your certifications online with ACLS Training Center!
Online ACLS Recertification in 2–5 hours
10% off with 2 courses, 15% off with 3
Add one course for 10% off
Add for the 15% three course discount
With +$15 try CPR at home with our inflatable manikin
No skills check is necessary in order to receive your BLS California certification or ACLS California recertification online. For either your ACLS California certification, your BLS California certification or BLS, ACLS, or PALS recertification, it is as easy as signing up, studying as long as you need on your schedule, up and passing the online test.
Once you pass the test, you will be able to download an instant provider eCard. We will also put your physical certificate in the mail within one business day if requested. This means that you can use our service and become certified 24/7 without the hassle of scheduling a skills test or working around other people’s schedules.
We want all of our customers to be fully satisfied with our BLS, ACLS, and PALS recertification and certification classes. So, all of our courses come with a 60 days refund guarantee. We offer this unprecedented guarantee simply for your peace of mind.
We will refund 100% of your money if you are unhappy with our courses within the first 60 days.
Sign up for an ACLS, PALS or BLS course from ACLS Training Center to find out why so many California medical professionals are saving time and money by earning their provider eCards online.
• Our company has been helping medical professionals from around the world become certified since 1998.
• Our courses are comprehensive, easy to understand and up-to-date with the latest cardiovascular-related medical practices.
• Sign up and gain immediate access to our online training material and our exams. You can take as much time as you need to study up and pass the exam.
Our BLS course, ACLS course and PALS courses are all accepted in California as well as every state of the United States and in most international countries and regions. If for whatever reason you purchase a course and it is not accepted, we offer a 100% money back guarantee for the first 60 days.
The team at the online ACLS Training Center works hard to stay up-to-date with new cardiac-related information and practices. After passing our online tests, we will issue the certification or recertification from our ACLS Training Center. Although we follow the AHA guidelines, the American Heart Association is not affiliated with this or any other online-only certification course.
Getting your PALS, BLS, and ACLS recertification or certification is remarkably simple with our service. Follow these easy steps to begin your training. We walk you through each step once you sign up and are always as close as the phone should you have any further questions. Three easy steps and you can begin studying when you are ready and test online anytime.
Select and download the ACLS online course or other courses from the list above.
Study up as long as needed and pass the multiple-choice tests online.
Your test will be graded immediately and you will receive your same-day email certification as well as a physical certificate placed in the mail and sent to your mailing address one business day after your request.
Once you have passed the test, you will be able to download an instant provider eCard. We can mail you a hard copy within one business day. For those of you wanting a physical certificate as soon as possible, can request next-day shipping of their hard copy at an additional charge.
Californians, please take some time to read about some of the cardiac health issues that California ACLS, PALS and BLS certified medical professionals will face. The following are unique statistics related to cardiac issues that we have compiled for your use.
The state of California stands out in a few ways. First of all, the rate of adults with diabetes is eight point six percent (8.6%). California has the highest rate of diabetes in the Western Region of the United States and is above the regional average of seven point twenty-eight percent (7.28%) by one point thirty-two percent (1.32%).
Also, California has a higher than normal percentage of the population that is not under health insurance. In fact, nineteen point four percent (19.40%) of the California population goes without healthcare.
Finally, eighteen point ten percent (18.10%) of Californians report that they are in poor to fair health. The regional average is fourteen point nineteen percent (14.19%).
Major cities: Los Angeles, San Diego, San Francisco
Jun 16, 2022 -- During a routine patrol, the sheriff's helicopter crew received an emergency call that a basketball player has collapsed. They responded to the call and landed on the basketball courts near the patient in around 3 minutes. The patient's friends had already started CPR and were using an AED too. The helicopter took him to the hospital where he recovered.
May 05, 2021 -- "Logan Quinn heard a loud thump noise thinking his sister had just dropped her phone, but found his sister already on the ground, not moving or breathing, and already turned purple. Logan has never had any formal CPR training but he jumped into action performing chest compressions for nearly 10 minutes with the help from 911 operator until paramedics arrived. His sister was diagnosed with a heart condition called Long QT syndrome (LQTS) which caused her to collapse."
Mar 30, 2021 -- A California police officer rescued an unresponsive 2-year-old who suffered a fentanyl overdose. The incident occurred Friday night when a panicked driver stopped Officer Aaron Khamosh, asking for help for an unconscious child in the back seat. The officer started life-saving measures including chest compressions and CPR. The child started breathing after Khamosh administered two doses of the anti-overdose drug. EMTs then shifted the child to a nearby hospital for medical care.
Jul 27, 2020 -- Alejandra Cisneros found out that her son stopped breathing and had no pulse. She called 911, and the dispatcher Olivia Santos guided her on how to perform CPR until Officer Matthew Rhoades arrived. They performed CPR on the boy and he was revived.
Mar 09, 2020 -- Loretta and Roddy celebrated their retirement after more than 30 years of working on a trip. The couple plan to visit the Philippines on February 4, 2020. After 34 days on vacation, on March 8 they flew into Los Angeles International Airport because they planned to stay at Roddy's sister's house in Walnut for two nights then fly back on March 10 to Florida. Loretta is a breast cancer survivor and diabetic, the couple was exhausted after their trip that is why they wanted to rest and adjust to the U.S time zone. Loretta, 68, a breast cancer survivor and diabetic, was exhausted after the trip, and the couple wanted to rest and readjust to the U.S. time zone. But on March 9, her daughter Rowena received a text message that they couldn't wake up her mom. Her husband Roddy tried to revive Loretta by performing CPR. Then called 911, and rush her to the hospital. upon arriving, Loretta is unresponsive and has a weak pulse. They intubated her and gave her drugs to keep her heart beating. She was isolated and the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health tested Loretta for coronavirus. Loretta died March 10, and the next day the officials told that the test result was positive. Her death was reportedly the first case connected to the virus.
Aug 22, 2017 -- "Ben Blankenhorn a 17-year-old experienced to be saved by CPR, a morning of Aug. 22, 2017, Ben Drove to San Marcos High School while doing with some running drills on the track with his basketball team Ben collapsed while walking going to the gym. While his teammates screaming and asking for help. A water polo coach heard them and ran over to see what is happening, he saw Ben and wasn't breathing, he started doing CPR, and luckily a doctor was also on track running came over and the doctor and coach took turns giving CPR until the help of emergency medical service arrives. They took Ben to the hospital by helicopter to UCLA Medical Center. After testing and failed to see the cause, the doctors implanted a cardioverter-defibrillator, that if he went again in a life-threatening incident it will help to shock his heart."
Sep 11, 2016 -- Scott Atkinson was surfing when he suddenly had a seizure. Lifeguard Olivia Boisen saw him in the water, called out for extra help, and ran out into the water. Lifeguard Jason Gabriel and Boisen were able to get him out of the water and started to perform CPR on him. Paramedics arrived and took him to Mission Hospital Laguna Beach and he was later moved to the ICU. Atkinson had a history of seizures and is making a full recovery after the incident at the beach. He was able to thank the lifeguard team that saved him that day.
Aug 01, 2016 -- Dr. Stephanie Brenman was participating in a charity bike ride event when she found Giovanni Valente on his bike in a bush. She knew something must be wrong and went over to see if she could be of help. Dr. Brenman looked Valente over and noticed that he was breathing, but that he was unresponsive. She asked others to call 911 and a moment later she found that she could no longer find Valente's pulse. She started performing CPR and did so until EMS arrived. He was taken to UCLA Medical Center in Santa Monica, California. When Valente was stable Dr. Brenman went to visit him and his family. He has stated that they are like family now.
Jun 16, 2016 -- Sofia Montoya was playing at her elementary school when she suddenly fell to the ground and became unresponsive. One of the School’s staff member found Sofia and checked her vitals, after not finding a pulse and realizing that there was no breathing either she started doing CPR while calling for 911 and being told the necessary steps for a successful technique. The police department arrived and helped the staff member with the CPR waiting for the fire department to arrive. The paramedics used a defibrillator in order to shock Sofia’s heart back to life. The little toddler was then transported by helicopter to the nearest trauma center.
Oct 15, 2015 -- A lifeguard aged 18, in his first year of service, is being hailed for coming to the rescue of a 5-year-old girl. The lifeguard discovered the girl in the waters of Mission Bay, her face downwards. By the time he got her to the beach, the girl was not breathing. With the help of a lady nurse and another gentleman, they performed CPR and helped the girl start breathing. Later on she was taken to Rady Children's Hospital for treatment and observation.
Jun 03, 2015 -- A student at a California high school suddenly collapsed while participating in conditioning drills in his chosen sport. The coaches and a parent who saw him fall to the ground during his cardio exercise immediately went to his aid and took turns performing CPR. They also dialed 911 and waited for the paramedics to arrive and take over. Upon arriving, the emergency management team restarted his heart on-site and sent him to the hospital, where he is housed in the intensive care unit. The student’s mother thanked those who helped and gave prayers for her son and is hopeful that his condition would improve
Jun 01, 2015 -- During the Bay to Breakers 2015 run, Dr. Ruth Rodgers thought that their only goal with her husband is to finish the event. However, they did not expect to save a life at the same time. Upon crossing the finish line, Ken Byk fell unconscious after experiencing a sudden cardiac arrest. Dr Ruth, who performed dozens of chest compressions as part of her work, sprang into action with the aid of Andy, her husband. Others were also helping save the stranger’s life, but Ruth remained as coordinator to ensure quality compressions are given. After 20 minutes, the EMTs arrived and used a lifesaving bag on Byk. It consists of an intubation equipment, IV setup, automated external defibrillator (AED) and some medicine. He was able to recover even when he went into another cardiac arrest in the hospital.
Apr 02, 2015 -- Madi Giese was focused on working on her desk job during a tennis tournament when she witnessed a participant collapse in the court. The mother of the participant came running down the stands and screamed for anyone who knows CPR. Giese was shocked since nobody in the crowd moved, while others are just calling 911. With training from the Junior Lifeguard program, she volunteered to do CPR to the unconscious victim. After a few chest compressions, the girl coughed and struggled to regain her breathing. The mother is clearly traumatized, so she didn’t leave her daughter’s side all the way to the hospital. Praises for Giese were plentiful, but her only wish is that students would take the time to learn the valuable medical technique that is CPR.
Jan 20, 2015 -- A vacation did not go well for a tourist after he was found floating in Seabright State beach in the afternoon, facedown. A good Samaritan spotted the tourist and pulled him from the ocean. Santa Cruz firefighters were called to the scene of the accident and paramedics used their CPR skills to revive the man who didn’t have a pulse when he was found. Lifeguards at the beach believed that the man was somehow knocked down by the strong waves, got injured and was left unconscious. The man, around 50s, was later airlifted and transferred to Natividad Medical Center’s trauma center.
Jan 06, 2015 -- Under two minutes after halftime of a basketball game, a 14-year-old boy went into cardiac arrest and collapsed while running on the court. Several bystanders, including a retired firefighter and a nurse, went down to help the teen whose lips turned purple and eyes rolled back. They performed CPR while the teen’s coach went to get the defibrillator. The nurse used the machine and applied it to the teen’s chest. The boy’s heart went back into rhythm after that and soon paramedics arrived to take the boy to a hospital. The 14-year-old, who is said to be recovering, has a lot of good Samaritans to thank.
Nov 20, 2014 -- A 15-year-old basketball player at a California High School abruptly fell on the floor of their school gym while experiencing an intense bout of asthma. Two coaches rushed to his side and began to evaluate his status. The boy lost his breathing and his pulse was nowhere to be felt. Using their emergency management training, the coaches then proceeded to administer rescue techniques: one performed CPR on the boy, while the other called the emergency operators and got their on- site defibrillator. The defibrillator pads were placed on the boy’s anterior chest area and electricity was conducted on him, finally bringing out a pulse. They never stopped their chest compressions & rescue breathing until the paramedics arrived. The boy was saved.
Oct 03, 2014 -- An 11-year-old girl demonstrated hands- only or “sidewalk” CPR to her peers at her elementary school in California. She taught them chest compressions and how to time them: to the beat of the disco phenomenon “Stayin’ Alive”. Her classmates were amazed at her skill and ardor. Her passion for helping others to learn CPR stemmed from her experience in reviving a friend who drowned at her birthday pool party. She recounted seeing her friend at the bottom of the pool, not surfacing. She and her friends pulled him up and she began to put her learning from her local fire department to use. Her friend was revived and ever thankful for her bravery.
Feb 17, 2014 -- Melissa and Paul Pestana thought they would lose their baby after delivering Zavier at home, because they could not get him to breathe. After calling 911, firefighters rushed into the scene and ushered the family inside the ambulance. During their ride, the firefighters performed CPR on the newly- delivered infant. They successfully removed the amniotic sac, but the first independent breath of the infant happened when he was cut free from his umbilical cord. The parents were thankful for the firefighters’ attempts, which secured the safety of the child. After two months, the family and their bouncing baby boy paid a visit to their heroes.
Jan 21, 2014 -- Lindsay Dolan received CPR training from a high school program, but she did not think it was important until her mother needed it. While watching a 49ers game, her mother, Lori, went into cardiac arrest. Together with their neighbor, Joey Gonzales, Lindsay performed CPR compressions on her mother so her brain would not lack oxygen. The other family members called for help. Luckily, Lori made a full recovery in the hospital, where she was brought in after the incident. Doctors were impressed about the heroic actions of the teens, and commended the Fremort High School for requiring a CPR class for all freshmen.