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Online ACLS Recertification in 2–5 hours
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No skills check is necessary in order to receive your ACLS, BLS or PALS certification or recertification. It’s as easy as signing up, studying up and passing the test to receive your ACLS certification. NJ medical professionals can stay certified or renew certification quickly and easily with our program.
Once you pass the test, you will be able to download an instant provider eCard. Upon request, we will put your physical certificate in the mail within 1 business day. This means that you can use our service and ACLS certification in NJ 24/7 without the hassle of scheduling a skills test or working around other people’s schedules. It shouldn’t be a challenge to schedule and earn your certification in ACLS. NJ based testing is done on your schedule with ACLS Training Center.
We want all of our customers to be fully satisfied with our BLS, ACLS and PALS recertification and certification classes. So, all of our ACLS courses in NJ 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 medical professionals are saving time and money by earning their provider eCards online. Earning your BLS, ACLS, or PALS certification, NJ or elsewhere, is easier than ever before.
Our BLS course, ACLS course and PALS course are all accepted in every state of the United States and are accepted 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.
Getting your PALS, BLS and ACLS recertification or certification is remarkably simple with our service. ACLS classes in NJ are readily available and earning your certification or recertification can be done on your time.
Just follow these steps to begin your training. Don’t worry; we walk you through every step once you sign up for our PALS, BLS or ACLS course. NJ medical professions can earn their certification quickly and easily.
Once you have passed the ACLS, BLS or PALS certification NJ based test, you will immediately be able to download an instant provider eCard. We will also mail you a physical certificate within one business day upon request. Those who are in an extreme hurry can request next-day shipping of their hard copy provider certificate at an additional cost.
The following sections of our website are devoted entirely to New Jersey medical statistics and resources. Here, you will find all sorts of medical statistics that are related to New Jersey BLS, PALS and ACLS issues.
New Jersey has a relatively high rate of diabetes compared to the other states in the Northeastern Region at a rate of nine point two (9.2%). Also, New Jersey has the highest rate of people who are not covered under health insurance. The regional average is eleven point sixteen percent (11.16%) but New Jersey is at approximately fifteen percent (15%).
Finally, a high percentage of people, fourteen point seven percent (14.7%), in New Jersey report that they are in poor to fair health. They tie with New York as the second highest ranked state in this category.
Aug 05, 2022 -- Buccelli was on his job as usual when a woman came running towards the counter. She was pushing on her stomach and was trying to make a noise but only came out of her mouth. Looking at her he ran around the counter and performed a Heimlich maneuver on her. Once she was okay she thanked him for saving her life.
Mar 03, 2021 -- A 60-year-old man collapsed at the airport near a baggage claim, he did not have any pulse and was not breathing. Port Authority Officer Jeffrey Croissant ran to help and started CPR while calling for backup. Right then Dr. Mehmet Oz ran to help and worked with the officer to provide CPR and cleared the patient's airway. The airport had a defibrillator due to which they were able to save that man's life.
Jul 17, 2020 -- The police officers received an emergency call reporting a medical event in the women's restroom. There they saw a woman holding her newborn baby who was not breathing and was gray in color. Bryan Richards, an officer, began chest compressions however the baby did not respond. He called EMS and the baby was taken to the police cruiser. Bryan kept providing CPR while they drove the baby to the hospital. The baby started responding before they reached the hospital.
Jan 24, 2019 -- An 11-month-old baby boy was riding with his mother and 11-year-old sister when they figured in a head-on collision. The family was driving north while the 18-year-old driver was driving south when the male driver drove into oncoming vehicles. Officers from the New Jersey State Troopers immediately performed CPR on the baby boy who regained consciousness a few minutes after and later brought to the Jersey Shore University Medical Center in Neptune, New Jersey. The mother and the sister who sustained minor injuries were later declared out of danger.
Oct 18, 2018 -- Who would think that a trip to the supermarket would turn into a nightmare! Marianne LaPlante was just starting to do her grocery shopping she she felt sick then suddenly collapsed, hitting her head on the floor. Lisa Manoy, who was at the supermarket at that time came to Marianne's rescue. Lisa noticed that Marianne had weak pulse and coming in and out of consciousness then suddenly turned very weak and blue. Lisa immediately performed CPR while her daughter attended to Marianne's mother. Lisa did compressions for 2 to 3 minutes and later Marianne regained consciousness. Responders arrived shortly and brought Marianne to the hospital where she was declared out of danger.
Oct 25, 2016 -- Jivya was a six-day-old baby who was at the brink of death. It was thanks to a heroic police officer Brian Freund who, upon arriving at the home, found the baby turning blue. He then took over and began performing CPR until the baby was able to cough and cry. She was then taken to the nearest hospital by paramedics.
Sep 13, 2016 -- 40-year-old Yan Nang Min Zaw fell into the water at Wildwood Beach. Lifeguards found Zaw floating the water and immediately started CPR after removing him from the water. The fire department arrived and took over doing CPR. He was taken to Cooper Medical Center and has since recovered from the incident.
Sep 02, 2016 -- A 52-year-old man was found unconscious by four police officers who came to Finn’s Trailer Home p Park after receiving a call for help. The officers began CPR maneuvers on the almost dying man who happened to be highly allergic to bees. Along with Rescue breathings and compressions they also shocked the man with an AED and gave him 2 doses of EpiPens, the EMS arrived and took the man to the hospital’s intensive care unit.
Aug 22, 2016 -- Triangle Communications technician William Rodriguez was intalling a video camera for the Department of Public Works when he suddenly went into cardiac arrest. DPW worker Brain Keith saw Rodriguez inside the patrol car he was working on and quickly got him on the ground and on his back. He began CPR while others called 911. When Officer Joseph Raush arrived at the scene he had a defibrillator with him. He performed the first shock. The Monmouth Junction and Monroe First Aid Squad arrived and started prefoming the CPR and defibrillator shocks. By the third one Rodriguez had awoken and was taken to a nearby hospital.
Aug 09, 2016 -- Brendan Ladd works a lifeguard for the Pleasant Valley pool, he was doing his routine work when he noticed a little boy sinking into the deep end of the pool. After four years of being a lifeguard what came after was natural to him, he quickly pulled the little boy out of the 6 foot deep area. He noticed the boy didn’t have stable vital signs so he started doing CPR "I did the Heimlich maneuver just to jump start his lungs," said Brendan after successfully helping the little kid. He was commended by mayor Carol Bianchi for his heroic action.
Jun 21, 2016 -- David Ackerman works as a security officer at a college. He was doing his routine work when he was alerted of a man suffering from cardiac arrest at a meeting. Vice President of Academic Affairs Dwight Smith was also alerted and was the first to act by providing CPR assistance to Joan Cunningham, who suffered a sudden heart attack. Ackerman along with Sergeant Charles Munk quickly rushed to help and had an AED with them. The three heroes kept doing CPR and gave Mrs. Cunningham a shock while waiting for help to arrive. The EMTs arrived just in time to transport the patient to the nearest hospital. These three heroic individuals were honored by the American Heart Association for providing an effective Chain of Survival and saving the life of Mrs. Joan Cunningham.
Feb 17, 2016 -- A mother called 911 when her infant stopped breathing. She was assisted by the operator who instructed her in performing CPR. The mother began CPR until the police arrived. Officer Kevin Jorgensen assisted with CPR until paramedics got to the scene and continued. The infant regained a pulse and was taken to the hospital where the baby was recovering.
Jul 16, 2015 -- A family in Nutley was enjoying a barbecue at their home one day. The five-year-old son of the family man, who was a police officer, went into the swimming pool unnoticed. He was unable to get himself up to the surface. The father saw him a few moments later and he frantically dove in to save his son. Once on the surface, he performed CPR on the boy, a procedure he had learned throughout his years as a policeman. Emergency responders arrived at their home and the boy was revived. The medics checked the boy and said that he didn’t require any further intervention.
Jul 15, 2015 -- A swimming instructor and her friend were just exiting the community pool when they overheard a boy telling his aunt that his older brother was at the bottom of the pool. The aunt immediately jumped in the pool and scooped the boy out. The two women helped by assessing the boy’s condition. They performed CPR on him when they found out that he was unresponsive. After a few rounds of chest compressions from the women, the boy was able to breathe on his own again. Emergency responders arrived at the community pool and took the boy to the hospital for further care.
Feb 03, 2015 -- A Nets scout suffered a heart attack which led to cardiac arrest before the team’s practice in New Jersey. It was fortunate that he was present at the practice instead of being somewhere else, which is more typical in a scout’s life. If he suffered the heart attack somewhere else, he wouldn’t have been saved by the team’s athletic trainer. Together with the team’s assistant trainers and massage therapist, they performed CPR on the man and, with the use of a defibrillator, bought the scout back. East Rutherford police officers also had their fair share of help in the situation.
Nov 24, 2014 -- A 49-year-old man was unresponsive with his wife trying to wake him when police arrived at the parking lot of Fuddruckers in Roxbury Mall restaurant. When they determined the victim had no pulse, they got him out of the car and lay him on the ground where they performed CPR. One officer administered the CPR, the other assisting him while the third prepared the AED. They applied one shock and resumed CPR. Shortly after that, the victim’s pulse was restored and he was able to breathe on his own again. He was taken to a hospital where he recovered.
Oct 27, 2014 -- A woman was acting “unusually”, according to a group of fishermen at an Atlantic City inlet. She was walking to the rocks with a baby, who turned out to be her 1-month old daughter, when all of a sudden she threw the infant into the water and then jumped in as well. Two fishermen immediately jumped into the water and rescued the mother and daughter. The infant turned out to be unresponsive and a retired firefighter who happened to be on the jetty administered CPR to the baby and was able to revive her. He did two breaths, patted the infant on the back and she spitted out a lot of water.