Earn your certifications or recertification online in 2–5 hours
Accepted in all 🇺🇸 US states & 🇨🇦 Canadian provinces
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
If you are a nurse, physician assistant, or other medical professional who needs ACLS certification in Oklahoma, you’ve come to the right place. Welcome to the oldest provider of online ACLS (advanced cardiovascular life support) certification and recertification. We make it our top priority to get your new ACLS, PALS, or BLS certification to you as quickly and efficiently as possible!
We also understand the need for high-quality and accurate material when getting one’s certification or recertification. All of our training material is written by experienced medical professionals and updated to reflect current American Heart Association guidelines.
People who are familiar with us know that we offer an ACLS course in Oklahoma. To be more thorough and complete, however, we also want to provide you with more. Not only do we offer top-quality ACLS training, but we now are able to meet your entire certification requirement with our PALS (pediatric advanced life support) and BLS (basic life support) courses. The following courses are available:
Convenience is one of the reasons nursing professionals turn to us when they need their BLS certification in Oklahoma. 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.
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 mean 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 whether you are taking our BLS course in Oklahoma or one of our other online courses, all of them come with a 30 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 30 days.
If you need your PALS certification in Oklahoma, why wait? 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.
When you choose to take our online PALS course in Oklahoma, you could potentially save money and time. If you purchase more than one of our ACLS, BLS, or PALS training courses, our online shopping cart will give you an automatic discount of up to 15%.
If you know that you will need additional certifications in the future, you can save money by purchasing the classes together. Remember, there is no time limit on taking and passing the exam. You can purchase all of the classes you need and take the tests on your own time.
Even if you are planning to move in the near future, you can get and use your ACLS certification in Oklahoma and wherever else you go. 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 30 days.
Nurses and other medical professionals who need a PALS, ACLS, or BLS certification in Oklahoma need a course that offers the most accurate and timely material. That’s why the team at the online ACLS Training Center works hard to stay up to date with new cardiac-related information and practices.
Residents of Oklahoma might want to check out our Oklahoma PALS, ACLS, and BLS medical statistics. The data below contains information regarding the overall health of Oklahoma compared to the region and nation.
Unfortunately, Oklahoma is one of the least healthy states in the region. Oklahoma residents far outpace the other Southwestern states when it comes to cardiovascular-related deaths. Out of 100,000 people, 336 will die due to cardiovascular complications. To give some perspective, the regional average is 264.
Oklahoma also has the highest percentage of adults who smoke, at 23.7%. The next highest state is New Mexico, with 18.5%. Also, 20.5% of Oklahoma residents report that they are in poor to fair health. The Southwestern regional average is 18.4%.
A survey shows that the obesity rate among teenagers is on the rise in Oklahoma. The obesity rate in Oklahoma is a serious concern and leads to a variety of cardiovascular-related complications. https://stateofchildhoodobesity.org/state-data/?state=ok
Sep 16, 2016 --Off-duty Oaklahoma Highway Patrol Officer Tony Harper and Oaklahoma Highway Patrol Lt. Jeff James were at a football game that Harper was coaching. They were waiting for the next game to start when they saw a man collapse. They perfromed CPR on the man until EMS arrived. The man was taken to the hospital and his daughter has stated that he is going to recover.
Aug 25, 2016 --Donna Smith and her husband Don are searching for the woman that gave Donna CPR after she passed out at the Porter Peach Festival. Donna was waiting for the enormous peach cobbler to be brought out and thinks that the heat may have just been to much for her. Donna remembers waiting for the cobbler and then sitting down. That is when she had her black out. After regaining consciousness Donna says that she caught a glimpse of purple in the woman's hair, but that is all they know of the woman. The Smith's would like to thank the woman in person for her possibly life-saving actions.
Aug 22, 2016 --Robert Lewis Potter Jr. was found in his SUV by Wagoner County Sergeant Cody Standiff. When Sergeant Standiff found him he had blood on his face and was struggling to breathe. Sergeant Standiff turned him onto his side and was able to get some of the fluid out of Potter's airway. When he called for paramedics he noticed that Potter had stopped breathing. He removed him from the SUV and got him down on the ground so he could start CPR. Sergeant Standiff continued to perform CPR on Potter until the paramedics arrived, Potter was taken to the hospital and he was said to be in stable condition.
Jun 29, 2016 --Greg Allen was enjoying some vacation time with his grandchildren swimming at Fort Gibson. He was getting ready to go and began making his way out of the water to pack up. A few minutes later he heard cries for help and saw his 5-year-old granddaughter, Aubree, being carried out of the water. Allen, who is an EMT, rushed to begin CPR until he heard his granddaughter finally breathe. The girl was taken to the hospital in critical condition, but has been making steady progress.
Jun 22, 2016 --Tom Forbus was working at a new hotel in construction when he witnessed a coworker collapse. Although Forbus had taken his CPR course more than 20-years-ago, he still knew what to do. He quickly steppted into action, beginning CPR with another trained colleague. Shortly, an ambulance arrived on scene and took the man to the very nearby hospital. Doctors say the man was dehydrated which influenced the formation of a blood clot, nearly ending his life. CPR saved the man's life.
Jun 09, 2016 --Betty Bustos was with her family at Oologah Lake when she nearly drowned. The 7-year-old was blue when her older sister found her. She was removed from the water and that is when 19-year-old Deveion Birge saw what was happening. She ran over to the family and started CPR on the child. Betty started breathing on her own after a few minutes. Betty's mother Vernise Bustros made a statement after the incident that she will now have her children wear life jackets while at the lake.
Jun 15, 2015 --Amanda Carlile, a mother of four beautiful children, was just inside the house, cleaning when her three-year-old daughter said she wanted to go outside with her grandmother. Amanda consented. After a while, when she went out, she saw her daughter in the swimming pool, without her trusty floaters. Amanda quickly fished her daughter out of the pool and performed CPR. Apparently, the toddler accidentally slipped into the pool. They were able to call the emergency management services on time. She kept on performing CPR while they waited for the emergency team. Her daughter was revived and was now recovering.